Title: South Marion citizen
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100091/00013
 Material Information
Title: South Marion citizen
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Citrus Pub.
Place of Publication: Ocala, Florida
Publication Date: July 16, 2010
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates: 29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00100091
Volume ID: VID00013
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

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Serving SR 200 Communities & Businesses


Electronic recycling
due this Saturday
Marion County Solid
Waste and Marion County
Parks and Recreation de-
partments in cooperation
with local citizens are
sponsoring a household
electronics recycling day
this Saturday, July 17,
from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at
Wrigley Fields, 405 E.
Highway 316, Citra.
If you missed spring
cleaning this year, Marion
County Solid Waste can
help.
As part of the depart-
ment's Household Elec-
tronics Recycling day, you
can finally clean out that
garage and recycle many
types of electronics.
Some of the items to be
collected include cell
phones and chargers, CD
players and stereos; com-
puters, keyboards and
monitors; digital clocks,
fax machines, printers
and scanners; radios, tape
recorders and Walkmans;
telephones and answering
machines and televisions
and remote controls.
All Marion County resi-
dents, including those in
the city of Ocala, may par-
ticipate in the event. How-
ever, businesses are not
eligible to participate.
The electronic waste
will be taken to a factory
in Tampa, where it will be
decommissioned and recy-
cled.
For more information,
call the Marion County
Solid Waste Department at
352-671-8465.



GROUP IS
REHEARSING


Way Off Broadway da
rehearsing for "Call M
Madam," in October.


Bookmark..................
Cherrywood .............
Marion Landing.......
Most Wanted ............
Oak Run
Opinion
OTOW
Out to Pastor............
Pun Alley
Social Security.........


Another'grandson' scam nets $2,400


JIM CLARK
Editor


A second woman has come for-
ward and said she was scammed
by the "grandson in England"
trick.
The 82-year-old woman said she
received a phone call in early
June from someone who said he


was her grandson, and called her
by name.
He said he was in London be-
cause a friend was getting mar-
ried, but he had an auto accident
and needed money to pay for his
car before he would be allowed to
leave the country
She said her husband talked to
the man and both were convinced


that he was their grandson.
She wired him $2,400, and, like
the story in last week's Citizen, he
called back and thanked her.
She did not know she had been
scammed until she read last
week's story "I can't believe I fell
for this," she said.
She said she "never fell for this
in my life."


Described as the biggest case agencies in the area have worked, marijuana, cocaine, money, guns, vehi-
cles and pain pills were seized.


Sheriff's deputies visited her
but said there wasn't much that
could be done.
She said she called the newspa-
per so she could get the word out
and warn others along the Corri-
dor that this was happening.
See editorial and column inside
on Page 8.


Sting nets

drugs, pills

cash, guns

MICHEL NORTHSEA
Staff Writer

Five months of investigation
ended in the arrest of 25 people in
four organized drug operations
over the last couple of weeks as
part of "Operation Eclipse."
The drug operations were mov-
ing more than 180 kilograms of co-
caine a year and more than 7,700
pounds of marijuana a year in Cit-
rus and Marion counties.
"It was a great investigation
with a successful end," said Sgt.
Donnie Winston of the Marion
County Sheriff's Office and the
North Florida High Intensity Drug
Trafficking Area team.
It was named "Operation
Eclipse" by the different agencies
PLEASE SEE STING, PAGE 3


Candidates

pay visit to

Coalition

JIM CLARK
Editor


More candidates de-
scended upon the State
Road 200 Coalition Monday
to try and convince this
bloc of voters that each was
the best in their respective
races.
First up were the two
ncers are School Board candidates,
le who were not able to at-
tend the previous meeting
when other education
Page 12 hopefuls spoke.
Dean Blinkhorn, running
in District 4, is a magazine
editor who used to be a
teacher.
.........14 He said he realized that
the tough budget situation
6 was "not going away any-
.........24 time soon."
...... 17 He pointed out that the
12 stimulus money which
12
funded 500 teachers last
8 year will go away
13 He promised taxpayers
.........18 that he would "make sure
(their) tax dollars were
22 well spent."
.........26
PLEASE SEE COALITION, PAGE 2


PHOTO BY MICHEL NORTHSEA
Twenty dual-certified firefighters were sworn in during a special ceremony for Marion County Fire Rescue.

Ranks of Marion County firefighters grow


MICHEL NORTHSEA
Staff Writer


Marion County Fire Rescue grew
by 20 firefighters after they were
sworn in during a special ceremony
last month.
Each firefighter is dually certified
to handle medical emergencies, too.
Eleven of the 20 are paramedics and
the other nine are certified as emer-


agency medical technicians (EMTs).
The firefighters will round out
crews at 14 different stations.
Once a Marine, now Richard
"Ricky" Justus is one of new fire-
fighters/ EMTs. He'll work at the
nearby Friendship Station 21.
Justus enjoyed the camaraderie he
experienced in his four years in
Marines and he wanted something
similar in civilian life. So the


Alachua county resident decided on
becoming a firefighter.
He admits he found the EMT
course work challenging.
"I knew nothing about anything
medical," he said, putting extra em-
phasis on the word "nothing." But by
"studying night and day" he passed
the course and is a certified EMT

PLEASE SEE FIREFIGHTERS, PAGE 4







2 ~ Friday, July 16, 2010


-COALITION
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1


A A A~hk4I'I~1iW.~,1,,


Dean Blinkhorn is running for the Mar-
ion County School Board.


Denise Dymond Lyn is running for circuit Robert Hodges is running for circuit
court judge. court judge.


He also said it was important to be visi-
ble in the community and that he would
"look forward to working with schools in
my district."
Sharon Hagen is running for District 5,
and said her strength was knowing "how
to make fiscal choices." She has been in
the county 10 years and owns a small
horse farm.
She said she looked at the schools' web-
site and read minutes, 'And I didn't like
what I was seeing. Changes need to be
made. I think I'm the person who can
make them."
She also said that "education begins at
home" and promised mentoring and tutor
support. She said one thing that is lacking
in the schools is teaching the children to
communicate.
Next up were the judicial candidates
for the only contested seat in the circuit.
Judge hopefuls are limited to talking
about their background.
Denise Dymond Lyn from Citrus County
spoke of her background, which includes
being the city attorney in Inverness and
being an attorney who handled various
types of cases. She said a judge has to
make sure he/she listens.
Incumbent Robert Hodges is a former
prosecutor who was appointed to the
bench in 2007. He is handling mostly ju-
venile cases, which is what this seat is as-
signed to. He said he is "invested in
Marion County." He added that being a
judge is "not a high-minded office; it's a
public service."
Finally came the Republican candi-
dates for State House District 22, a seat
being vacated by Larry Cretul, because of
term limits.
Remzey Samarrai spoke of his experi-
ence as a three-term mayor of Micanopy,
where he said he was known for his re-
form efforts, cutting expenses and lower-
ing water rates. He has worked in
Washington and developed a "matrix pre-
dicting nuclear proliferation."


He said that government is basically
"out of control." He added, "We need to
look at government operations" and "un-
tangle that morass." He criticized un-
funded mandates.
Keith Perry said he grew up in this
area, didn't go to college, but built a com-
pany from the ground up. He said that if
he wanted to start a similar company
today he probably couldn't do it. "We are
squeezing out the small businesses." He
said that all that will be left are "large gov-
ernment and large businesses."
He added, "I'll go there and fight. I
know where the hindrance is."
John Deakins said that he is the only
Republican Marion County candidate,
and the only veteran running. "The serv-
ice taught me discipline ... and gave me a
backbone."
He said he was pro-life, against stem
cell research, and favored an Arizona-
style law for immigration reform. He also
added he was "adamantly against Presi-
dent Obama's unconstitutional health
care."
He said he stood for "one nation under
God."
Following the talks, candidates went
through a short question and answer pe-
riod, but most of the questions involved
national affairs rather than state and local
issues.
The next meeting on Aug. 9 will feature
candidates for County Commission, Dis-
trict 2.




Please use our

e-mail address

editor@smcitizen.com


S. ERA BIG SUN REALTY
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A A A~hk4I'I~1iW.~.1,, Friday, July 16, 2010 3


STING
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

involved in the investiga-
tion because of different
counties the drug opera-
tions were working.
Investigators in Citrus
County realized that Jason
P Jones was not only the al-
leged source of supply for
much of the drug in their
county, but that he also had
a connection in Marion
County said Citrus County
SheriffJeff Dawsy during a
joint press conference of
all agencies involved in the
arrests.
But Jones wasn't ar-
rested until the end of the
investigation, Dawsy said.
Working undercover, law
enforcement agencies
were able to figure out that
Jones' source of drugs were
Roberto Siller of Texas,
and Brian Graham of Mar-
ion County, and showed a
chart of the arrest and how
they fit in the different
drug operation.
Another operation run-
ning between Marion and
Citrus counties was organ-
ized by Antonio Mathis who
reportedly supplied 10
other dealers.
Siller, who had several
family members working
with him, moved into Her-
nando County but still kept
trafficking in Marion
County, said Winston.
In addition to the mari-
juana and cocaine traffick-
ing estimated at nearly $12
million dollars a year be-
tween Marion and Citrus
County, the operations
were also dealing in pain
pills.
During the press confer-
ence Ocala Police Chief
Samuel Williams ad-
dressed any concerns
someone may have about
other drug dealers coming
into the county
"Let it be known that law
enforcement in this area
will get you," he promised.
Besides the 25 already
arrested, there are war-
rants for seven others and
another suspect, Sendric
Aretez Cheesma died in
Sumter County
His death is under inves-
tigation.
Working the investiga-
tion were members of the
Unified Drug Enforcement
Strike Team, an initiative
of the North Florida High
Intensity Drug Trafficking
Area, the Multi-Agency



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PHOTOS BY MICHEL NORTHSEA
Officials from law enforcement agencies involved in "Operation Eclipse" praised the undercover efforts of those involved in the arrest of
everyone from four different operations. Speaking is Marion County Sheriff Ed Dean, along with Citrus County Sheriff Jeff Dawsy, Ocala Po-
lice Chief Samuel Williams, ICE Special Agent Mark Garrand, FDLE Agent Dominick Pape,MCSO Donnie Winston,and MSCO Assistant Bureau
Chief of Special Investigations Capt. Lee Sullivan.


Oxycodone, hydrodone,
alprazalom,all prescrip-
tion pain pills and guns
were seized when the in-
vestigating team brought
down the four different
drug operations.


Drug Enforcement Team,
the Citrus County Sheriff's
Office, the Florida Depart-
ment of Law Enforcement,


U.S. Immigration and Cus-
toms Enforcement and the
Drug Enforcement Admin-
istration.


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Friday, July 16, 2010 -








4 Friday, July 16, 2010 A A A~hk4I'I.1iW.~.1,,


FIREFIGHTERS
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

He and the 19 new fire-
fighters also successfully w
completed a six-week I
training course conducted t
by the MCFR training per- t
sonnel. Two recruits
dropped out during the w
training course. The course I
included everything from
the county's protocol and (
procedures, training for
medical situations, vehicle c
accidents and fire-fighting
scenarios, said Miranda t
Iglesias, public informa- a
tion office for MCFR.
Justus' days of classes
are not finished. s
As a condition of his em-
ployment, Justus and all I
other EMT's must become s
a paramedic within five t
years of going to work for
the county The county will
pay for the classes. t
As a firefighter Justus i
completed a 15-week c
course, then an additional b
college semester to become i
a certified EMT Becoming
a paramedic will take an-
other four semesters of
classes.
The extra training pays.
A new firefighter/ para-
medic makes $35,608 annu-
ally and firefighter /EMT s
makes $29,588 yearly
Michael Lewis decided w
to become a firefighter/ d
EMT because he likes a '
challenge, he says.
"Here you get the call
and you're told your chal- c
lenge," Lewis said refer- c
ring to communications
center giving the station in-
formation about the emer- I
agency He will work at
Station 32, Liberty.
Lewis is a native of Mar-
ion County and has several
careers before taking the
necessary courses at
Florida State Fire College.
He's been in the Air
Force, worked at Circuit
City and owned a car de-
tailing business.
Eric Adelman moved to
Marion County six weeks
ago when he learned that
he got the job. He's excited
about the job.
He's been in New Jersey
and the Palm Beach area.
He became a paramedic in
2009 in Palm Beach.
He sees firefighting and
answering medical emer-
gency calls as a "way to giv-
ing back." He will work at
Station 31, Ray Lloyd sta-
tion.
The latest influx of fire-
fighters gives the county
497 firefighters for 23 of its
30 stations. Volunteers man
the other seven stations.
"We're not fully staffed
but we are fully opera-
tional," assures Iglesias.
With the county working
under a hiring freeze, fire
officials had to appeal to
commissioners for ap-
proval to hire the 20 fire-
fighters.
The additional firefight-
ers were deemed neces-
sary because of promotions
and pending retirements,
she said.
During the same cere-
mony, 12 firefighters were
promoted to the rank of
lieutenant, five were hon-
ored for 10 years of service,
two for 15 years, one for 20
years and one for 25 years
of service.


In addition, Kara Bibeau
was awarded the Robert E.
Blair Scholarship to con-
inue her education and
training at the Florida
state Fire College. Blair
was killed in Iraq in 2006.
He had wanted to become
a firefighter with Marion
County when he returned.
He was made an hon-
orary firefighter several
months after his death and
he scholarship was initi-
ated by his family Local
3169, the firefighter's
union, funds the scholar- '1
ship now.
Firefighter/Paramedic
David Henman was pre-
sented with an award from
:he State of Florida VFW
as firefighter of the year. '
While off-duty in Decem-
ber 2009, he helped organ-
ze the safe removal of 80
children from two school crd ckyJu lend p,St
buses at an accident scene Richard"Ricky"Justus will workat Friendship,Station
n Citrus County. 21.

Youth flag football registration under way


Believe it or not it is time to get ready
for fall football. All boys and girls from
kindergarten through 6th grade, in the
southwestern area of Marion County and
Ocala, are encouraged to register for Up-
ward Flag Football or Cheerleading. The
deadline for registration is Aug. 15. Aform
and registration fee maybe dropped off at
:he church office anytime between 8:30
a.m. and 4:30 p.m., Monday through Fri-
day The cost is $65 for football and in-
cludes a jersey, belt and flags, car magnet
and end-of-season award. Cheerleading
costs $65 and includes a uniform, mega-
phone, poms, hair ribbon, car magnet and


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Michael Lewis will work at Station 32.


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S 0 U T H M A R IO N


Citizen
The South Marion Citizen is a free community newspaper covering
news of communities in southwest Marion County including Oak Run,
Pine Run, Palm Cay, On Top of the World, Kingsland Country Estates,
Countryside Farms, Marion Landing, Majestic Oaks, Hidden Lake,
Woods and Meadows Estates, Paddock Farms, Saddle Oak Club, Deer
Creek, Cherywood Estates, Hardwood Trails, Candler Hills, Country
Oaks, and Harvest Meadows, among others.
Postmaster: Entered as Third Class Matter at the post office in Ocala,
Fla., 34477.
Problems getting the Citizen: If your community is listed above and
the Citizen is not delivered to your home and you are having trouble get-
ting the paper from boxes around the S.R. 200 Corridor, call 854-3986
CONTACT INFORMATION
(352) 854-3986 Fax (352) 854-9277
8810 S.W. State Road 200, Suite 104, Ocala, FL 34481
*Editor- Jim Clark
SCirculation Barbara Jaggers
SInside Sales/Office Coordinator- Pauline Moore
*Advertising Sales- Tom Rapplean and Susie Mirabile
*General Manager- John Provost
Deadline for news:
Friday 1 p.m. the week before publication.
Deadline for classified ads: Deadline for display advertising:
Tuesday 4 p.m. before publication Monday 5 p.m. before publication

4"PF Member of the Community Papers of Florida


I want to get news in the Citizen.
Call editor Jim Clark at
352-854-3986 or send by e-mail to
editor@smcitizen.com
Community news and photos must be received by Friday the week before
publication. Mail and photos may be left at the Citizen office in Kingsland
Plaza. All contributions are subject to editing for clarity, taste, and style.


I


SFriday, July 16, 2010






A A n ri 1 m n


Friday, July 16, 2010 5


The Star Realtors of Marion County


Lynn #1 Team Partners
ShirleyShiflett Pat McCullough
286-6217 Charlie Takesian
207-9588


Lou Serago
Broker/Associate
804-0159


John Kapioski Louise Pace JoAnn Sallie Dennis Witzgall Peggy The Doughertys Lois Stimmel Jim Petticrew
208-1635 361-4312 Flickinger Saunders 615-8794 Simpson Bill & Patty Lane Brooks Team Broker/Manager
624-2775 425-9510 JaeAnn Witzgall 208-6554 502-3096 789-4516 t 8 0930 216-5852
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Or- j


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JAEDEN
TEAM


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Wow! On the golf course, freshly
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Maintained Lot.
$149,000. MLS# 340706
Call the Dougherty's
Patty & Bill 502-3096


Expanded Gulf Breeze Model on
corner maintained property, well
kept and freshly painted with
newer carpet. Fantastic Price.
$155,000 MLS#338769
Lynn Shirley-Shiflett 286-6217


Lots of updating. Roof, glass-top
range, expanded Florida room,
w/ceramic tile. Backyard is fenced.
It also has it's own separate
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MLS #310333 $114,700
Call Louise Pace 361-4312


"#1 TEAM
Partners"
Pat & Charlie
299-6688
207-9588
We are your
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Marketing your Home
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patamc@ embarqmail .com


Beautiful Williamsburg w/parquet
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MLS #331759 $114,900
Call John Kapioski 208-1635


Great starter home
w/safe private roads and
lots of green space for
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AND IT'S BRAND NEW!!
$112,500. MLS #343807
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The price is RIGHT!!
Nice expanded Hickory
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new roof '05. 1.5 car garage with
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Lou Seraao 804-0159


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updated w/laminate flooring &
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John Kapioski 208-1635


RESORT LIVING AT
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Prices!!

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From
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Pools, gyms, golf,
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Extensively remodeled, spacious
3/2/2 w/den. High quality upgrades
include new kitchen, carpet, paint,
flooring, fixtures, newer roof & A/C.
Move-in ready!!!
$112,000 MLS# 340856
Peggy Simpson 208-6554


In Oak Run. CBS. Over 1700
sq ft. Open floor plan. Inside
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Directions: Hwy 200 West Oak Run C.C., left 69 Circle,
right on 111 Loop, home on left.
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Specializing in
retirement
communities
for the
Young At Heart!


Pat
895-5160

Jerry
274-0930


OPEN HOUSE OAK RUN COUNTRY CLUB
SUNDAY 7/18/10 1-3PM


Great buy for 2/2/1.5. $95,000. MLS# 334445.
Directions at gates. 8090 SW 109 Street Road,
Neighborhood 5
Call Pat 895-5160


Se ec MS t w.Decc ealstate-co









Community calendar


Monday July 19
Legion Post to meet
The Ralph J. Green American Legion Post 354 will
hold its monthly meeting on Monday, July 19, at 1 p.m. in
the community room of the Sheriff's Brian Litz Build-
ing, 9048 S.W State Road 200.
We will recognize and present pins to our members
with 20, 30 and 40 years of continuous membership.
For further information, telephone Commander Fred
Pulis at 352-854-9976.
Thursday July22
WOW Singles to meet
WOW Singles will meet Thursday, July 22, at 11:30 a.m.
at Ruby Tuesday, 3500 S.W College Road, Ocala. There
are no dues.
Please call 352-861-9487 or 352-237-5842 for more info.
Sunday July25
Video to be shown at church
Christian Life Assembly of God will show the video
"On Winning With Quiet Strength" on Sunday evening,
July 25.
This will be an opportunity to spend some time with
Coach Tony Dungy and discover the principles, practices
and priorities of a winning life including how to stay fo-
cused on God during life's struggles and disappoint-
ments and more.
Join us for this special presentation. Doors will open
at 5:30 p.m.
The church is at 9644 S.W Highway 484 (near State
Road 200). Call 352-237-6950 for information.

Monday July26
Friendship Caravan scheduled
The Friendship Caravan is coming to Ocala!
This talented group of Israeli Scouts, Good Will Am-
bassadors from Israel, bring to the stage singing, danc-
ing, and humor that is appropriate for the whole family
The troupe will be in Ocala on Monday, July 26, and the
show starts at 7 p.m.
Tickets are $8. Call Estelle at 352-861-2542 or Shirley at
352-873-6186 for further information.


Tuesday, July 27
West Marion Business meeting
The next general meeting of the West Marion Business
Association will be Tuesday, July 27, at the Sheriff's
Brian Litz here on the 200 Corridor.

Saturday, July31
Fitness Center open house
The Ranch Fitness Center and Spa invites you to at-
tend an open house for members, guests and visitors on
Saturday, July 31 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Attendees will tour the state-of-the-art facility, enjoy
exciting fitness demonstrations, and meet personal
trainers and spa/salon service providers.
Professional health screenings will also be available.
All attendees will receive a free trial guest pass.
The Ranch Fitness Center and Spa open house is free
and open the public.
Refreshments, healthy snacks, giveaways and mem-
bership specials will be available throughout the day!
The Ranch Fitness Center and Spa is open daily and
is a full service fitness facility, salon and spa at 8385 S.W
80th St., Ocala.
For more information, call 352-861-8180 or visit
www.TheRanchFitnessSpa.com.
Saturday Aug. 7
Island Festival at Circle Square
Join the fun and get that tropical feeling from the Pa-
cific and Caribbean islands on Saturday, Aug. 7, when
The Town Square at Circle Square Commons hosts the
exciting third annual Island Festival.
The excitement begins with the pulsating drum beats
of Tahiti and beautiful Island dancers dressed in au-
thentic and colorful costumes.
The diverse Latin band Grupo Salsarengue will play
Merengue, Bachata, Bolero, and other rhythms to get you
up and dancing.
Plus enjoy a special performance by Extensions Dance
Studio dancers.
Bring the whole family to the Island Festival on Sat-
urday, Aug. 7 from 5 to 10 p.m. on The Town Square at
8409 S.W 80th St., Ocala.
For more information visit: www.CircleSquareCom-
mons.com.


Thursday Aug. 9
Diabetes nutrition management
Nancy Gal, Health Educator, Extension Agent IV with
University of Florida/IFAS and Marion County Exten-
sion, will present the second part to her presentation on
Type 2 Diabetes on Thursday, Aug. 9, at 2 p.m. in Benson
Hall at St. Matthew's Lutheran Church.
If you missed the first session in June, you can still at-
tend this next session when Nancy will talk about the Di-
abetic Diet.
All interested persons are welcome to attend this free
seminar.
To register and for further information call St.
Matthew's Lutheran Church at 352-629-5948. St.
Matthew's Lutheran Church is at 3453 N.E. Silver Spring
Blvd, Ocala.
Thursday Aug.12
Candidates to visit Palm Cay
County Commission candidates will speak at the Palm
Cay Republican on Thursday August 12 at the Palm Cay
Oasis Club House at 7 p.m.
Kathy Bryant, Christine Dobkowski, Tony Mendola,
Elicia Sanders and Les Smith will be guest speakers and
will provide answers to your questions and concerns.
This opportunity is presented for you to become familiar
with the candidates we will be voting for on the Primary
Election Aug. 24.
Refreshments will be served following the meeting.
For additional information, contact James Pettus at 352-
438-9662.


Moose Lodge activities
Members and qualified guests only
Friday, July 16: Broiled or fried grouper starts at 5
p.m.; Karaoke by Mel, 7 to 11 p.m.
Saturday, July 17: Queen of Hearts party, 5 p.m.
Tuesday, July 20: Big burger and fries begins at 5
p.m.; David Baldwin entertains 5 to 9 p.m.
Wednesday, July 21: Women's Chapter meeting, 7
p.m.
Thursday, July 22: Pitch 1 p.m., bowling 6 p.m., shuf-
fleboard and Wii, 7 p.m.
The Moose Lodge is at 10411 S. W 110th St. Phone is
352-854-5675.


Inverness
2300 E Norvell Bryant Hwy.
352-341-4778


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www.smcitizen.com



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SFriday, July 16, 2010









Local pastor jailed in


Internet chat sex case


EDITOR'S NOTE: This story first ap-
peared on the South Marion Citizen web-
site (www.smcitizen.com) last Friday
Marion County Sheriff's Office detec-
tives, assisting the Orange County Sher-
iff's Office Sex Offender Squad (S.O.S),
arrested the Rev Dr Ken Kleckner III on
five counts of transmitting harmful mate-
rials to a minor and one count of solicit-
ing a minor for sex.
Both law enforcement agencies are
members of the Internet Crimes Against
Children Task Force. "It is cooperation
among members of ICAC, which helps in
making cases like this," said Lieutenant
Chris Vorisek of the Marion County Sher-
iff's Office Youth Internet Crimes Unit.
Orange County Sheriff's Office detec-
tives contacted MCSO back on May 6. It
was at that time Marion County Sheriff's
Office detectives started surveillance of
the suspect, who later was allegedly iden-


tified as Kleckner.
MCSO was able to assist in developing
the case. Detectives from both agencies
generated enough evidence for search
warrants for Ocala West United Methodist
Church, where Kleckner worked, and for
his home. Law enforcement teams from
both agencies served the warrants. Kleck-
ner was arrested at the church.
Computer related evidence was col-
lected from both locations. Also, elements
of the evidence include webcam video of
Kleckner allegedly performing a lewd act
for the minor "Mr. Kleckner had an online
relationship with what he thought was a
juvenile female," said Jeff Williamson,
Media Specialist/Public Information Offi-
cer, Orange County Sheriffs Office.
"In reality, the juvenile female was an
S.O.S. detective."
Kleckner's bond is set at $55,000. He's
in the Marion County Jail.


- ww inammminunmin I
PHOTO BY MARION COUNTY SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Rev. Dr. Ken Kleckner is led into the justice center after his arrest on sex
charges.


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Friday, July 16, 2010 -


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8 Friday, July 16, 2010 wm u


OPINION


CITIZEN
ED ITO R I A L



Store clerks


should be alert
When we talk about preventing scams, there is one
segment of the community that usually doesn't re-
ceive any publicity.
It's the bank teller or store clerk that gives an elderly per-
son a bunch of money or enables them to wire thousands of
dollars in cash overseas.
Some might feel that it's an intrusion on privacy, but we
would urge all cashiers and tellers to politely ask questions
when someone elderly suddenly withdraws a large amount
of cash, or shows up at a store's customer service counter
with that cash to wire overseas.
A simple bit of conversation could show a clerk whether
the person is possibly being scammed. The clerk, if suspi-
cious, could then notify a supervisor who could make sure
that the person knows what they are doing and to whom
they are sending the money.
If the customer gets annoyed or irate, then there's noth-
ing that can be done. But at least the clerk tried to stop a
theft.
If it turns out that it is a scam, and it is discovered before
any money is sent, well, that clerk is a hero.
So store managers, keep your clerks alert. You may help
save the life savings of one of your customers.


L E T T E R S TO TH E EDITOR R

Pay a visit and safe for the Gulf and its resi-
Perhaps President Obama dents.
should fly to Arizona to look at I believe that the corporation
their immigration problem, of BP has ignored the safest way
make a speech and/or hold a to shut down this well which has
press conference for those be- caused many human deaths at
leaguered people to tell them the time of the explosion, marine
why they are being sued and life for the foreseeable future
and the livelihood of the Gulf
what his plans are for their re- and the livelihood of he Gulf
lief fishermen for generations to
DonPixley come.
Ocala How can independent workers
and fishermen co-exist with cor-
BP cutting corners portions and stock holders
There are many similarities who's only thought is the bottom
between independent fishermen line of the product and not the
who work on the Gulf of Mexico health and welfare of America
to provide a way of life for their and its citizens?
families and American factory Jery Segovis
workers who provided goods and Ocala
services to the world. Three-mile limit? No!
The American worker who la-
The American worker who la- You don't have to go to sea for
bored in the factory for the past 45 years as I did to know that ter-
90 years made a good living for ritorial waters no longer extend
his family and profits for the cor- out to three nautical miles from
portions and businesses that he a nation's shoreline. You just
worked for. All of these years have to read more.
America's economy grew at a That limit increased to 12 nau-
tremendous rate to where we tical miles in the mid 1950s by in-
were the financial leaders of the ternational accord, when the
world. This rate of growth was mates on the bridge had to up-
not enough for the corporations grade their navigation charts.
who wanted to increase the divi- The United Nations added an
dends for their shareholders at additional 12 nautical miles for
the expense of the American other purposes of sovereign
worker. The decision was made rights, such as ships being for-
to cut costs which meant that the bidden from dumping garbage
production of these goods would overboard as we used to do all
be done by foreign workers in over the oceans of the world, or
foreign countries to save money pumping out our bilge water and
and increase profits. engine room oily waste within 24
I can see that the greed of the nautical miles of shore. On
corporations in the Gulf of Mex- tankers, we no longer may pump
ico by using short cuts in shutting out tank residue after butterwor-
down oil wells rather than using thing, which is a process of hot-
the proven more expensive water-cleaning of petroleum
methods. Thousands of oil wells products' dregs. Lastly, the U.N.
have been shut down properly in agreed to extend a nation's ex-
the Gulf to the degree that these
capped wells have been secure PLEASE SEE LETTERS, PAGE 1

C S OU T H M A R I O

Citizen N
PUBLISHER: GERRY MULLIGAN
REGIONAL MANAGER: JOHN PROVOST
EDITOR: JIM CLARK
"In a free society a community newspaper must be aforum
for community opinion."


a 40, ado 0


I

/


"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content.


Available from Commercial News Providers"
.1 ** ^ --


I < ;


0I


Those scams just keep on coming


Jim
Clark


t was some time back that I
received an e-mail from
someplace in Europe, telling
me that I had just won the lottery
Naturally, I was overjoyed.
Maybe my wife and I could coast
a little.
Of course, the euphoria lasted
only a couple of seconds. I said to
myself, "Wait a minute. I don't re-
member entering any lottery" Of
course, I hadn't, and of course, it
was from someone wanting
money to process my "claim."
Scam rule No. 1: You can't win
a lottery that you don't enter.
Scams seem to be everywhere
nowadays, particularly with the
economy the way it is. So here
are a few more.
You have just been notified
that you have inherited money
from a long-lost relative in Nige-
ria, or Ghana, or Sierra Leone,


L E T T E R

Spiritual patriots
Recently, the Tea Party tried to
reach every church in Marion
County, and ask that pastors re-
mind their parishioners to vote.
A reader became quite per-
turbed. A rather strong protest
was printed in the paper.
Since then a couple of stories
have emerged to highlight the
notion, that even religious peo-
ple have the right to their opin-
ions, and to vote, and to appeal to
God. Deliver us from evil. Amen.
"The Pastor with Guts" has


etc. There will be a processing
fee, but you will get riches.
Don't bet on it. You'll send the
money, and no one will be re-
turning any funds to you.
Or, a princess in Nigeria has
died and her money is being held
in trust. This person can get it to
you if you will just help them
smuggle it out of the country Of
course, there's a processing fee
in this one, too.
Scam rule No. 2: Don't send
money to someone you don't
know.
This just happened on the Cor-
ridor a couple of weeks ago. A
woman got a call, supposedly
from her grandson in England.
His car had been damaged, and
he needed to pay $2,300 to have
it repaired, before he could
leave. I'm not sure why...was he
going to drive it across the
"pond?"
Instead of checking with her
son, to see where her grandson
was, she went ahead and sent the
money The thief was so brazen
that he called her back and
thanked her.
Eventually she called her son,
and found out that her grandson
hadn't left the U.S. She was out
the $2,300 plus the $150 it cost to
send him the money
The mistake was not verifying


the phone call before sending
the money
Scam rule No. 3: Don't send
money to a person you think is a
relative without checking the au-
thenticity of the call. I know if
one of my grandchildren (I have
10 of them) called and needed
money, I would cold-heartedly
say, "ask your parents."
Then there's the people who
want to get a free, cute little
puppy They answer an ad for
free puppies, and find that the
dogs are from out of town and
they have to pay the shipping fee.
Of course they send, the money,
but the dog never arrives, and
they eventually realize that some
con artist has put the bite on
them.
Scam rule No. 4: If you want a
puppy, get it from a local animal
shelter, where you can hold it in
your hands before deciding.
That's about all we have room
for today, but remember this
final rule.
Scam rule No. 5: If it seems too
good to be true, it probably is
false. Don't let greed cost you
your life savings.
Jim Clark is the editor of the
South Marion Citizen. He can be
reached at editor@smcitizen. com
or at 352-854-3986.


TO T HE E D I TOR


made the e-mail circuit. Minister
Joe Wright addressed the open-
ing of the Kansas Senate with a
blistering prayer. A must see.
Now, comes word that a Col-
orado pastor has coined a new
term: "Spiritual Patriot." Don't
you just love it?
Some churches are timid
about speaking out about gov-
ernment gone wild. Wild is wild.
Even religious people have a
right to protest. Pastors can no
longer hide behind their tax ex-
empt status.
There are ways to voice legal


R E A D E R O P IN IO NS
> The opinions expressed in South Marion Citizen number and
editorials are the opinions of the editorial board of the e-mail. Nan
newspaper. numbers wil
Viewpoints depicted in political cartoons, columns > Weres
ewpon. fairness and
or letters do not necessarily represent the opinion of the Leters
.. > Letters
editorial board. columns an
> Groups or individuals are invited to express their ers will be li
opinions in letters to the editor and guest columns, deadline is (
) Persons wishing to contact the editor should call ) Send 1
854-3986. 8810 S.W. S
> All letters must be signed and include a phone or e-mail ed


dissent when government is so
out of control. If government suc-
ceeds, the tax exempt status will
be a thing of the past. So, if
churches sit on their hands, and
do nothing they will be complicit
with the government agenda.
Do not forget: Spiritual Patri-
ots, speak up.
Be the busy bee that puts this
notion in the ear of your pastor.
Do not sit, and wait for him to
"get it."
D.I Larson
Ocala


INV I T E D
community name, including letters sent via
ies and communities will be printed; phone
1l not be published or given out.
serve the right to edit letters for length, libel,
good taste. Not all contributions are printed.
s longer than 550 words may be regarded as
i printed on a space-available basis, and writ-
imited to one contribution per week. The
)ne week prior to each Friday's issue.
letters to: The South Marion Citizen Editor,
State Road 200, suite 104, Ocala, FL 34481;
itor@smcitizen.com.








OPINION Friday, July 16, 2010 9


PEOPLE FIRST, NOT










Wendy E.
Bin nie

Whatever side you
take in the con-
tentious debate
about gun ownership, one
point should be clear: there
is no constitutionally pro-
tected right to bear arms of
the kind so often cited in the
press and by National Rifle
Association supporters. This
is the reason the NRA almost
never claims in courts of law
that state and federal regula-
tions controlling guns are il-
legal. The NRA instead
wisely prefers to deal with
legislators, especially with
those who need campaign
contributions.
There are several ways of
determining what is constitu-
tional in these United States.
One is to carefully read the
original text. The second
amendment, far from refer-
ring to "a right to bear arms,"
as it is so often quoted, reads:
"A well regulated Militia,
being necessary to the secu-
rity of a free State, the rights
of the people to keep and
bear arms, shall not be in-
fringed." The reference is ob-
vious that the founding
fathers were composing this
document by which we live to
make sure there would be a
militia (today's National
Guard.)
This article is in response


GOVERNMENT



Obama neither socialist nor Muslim


to the many people who ei-
ther do not know about what
they talk or deliberately
change the meaning and lie
to keep their agenda alive.
Their names will not be men-
tioned. The war of words be-
tween President Obama and
House Minority Leader, he of
the perpetual tan, John
Boehner continued when the
tanned one responding to
withering attacks made by
Democrats and the presi-
dent. "For someone who
asked to be held to the high-
est standard, President
Obama spends an awful lot of
time making excuses and
whining about others,"
Boehner said. "The Ameri-
can people want leadership
from the White House, not
childish partisanship." The
latest dust-up began when
the president and fellow De-
mocrats seized on comments
Boehner had made regard-
ing the financial reform bill
now making its way through
Congress. Boehner de-
scribed the bill as "killing an
ant with a nuclear weapon."
Obama argued that
Boehner's language proved
he was "out of touch" on the
severity of the financial cri-
sis. "Just yesterday, I was
stunned to hear the leader of
the Republicans in the
House say that financial re-
form was like using a nuclear
weapon to target an ant,"
Obama said in Racine, Wis.
"That's right, he compared
the financial crisis to an ant.
The same financial crisis
that led to the loss of nearly 8


million jobs. The same finan-
cial crisis that cost people
their homes and their life's
savings."
Boehner has a reputation
among Washington insiders
for his hard-partying ways,
but public suggestions that he
might have a drinking prob-
lem have been rare. That's
what makes MSNBC host Joe
Scarborough's remarks about
the Ohio Republican's bar-
hopping habits worthy of no-
tice. "I hear it on the Hill, I'm
sure you hear it on the Hill all
the time, it's not reported,"
Scarborough told a guest
from Politico on Wednesday's
Morning Joe. "But so many
Republicans tell me that this
is a guy that is not the hardest
worker in the world. After
five o'clock, six o'clock at
night he's disengaged at
best," Scarborough contin-
ued.
Is it necessary to outright
lie and sometimes obfuscate
in order to make an untrue
political point? President
Obama did indeed observe
the U.S. Constitution by not
holding a National Day of
Prayer event at the White
House. Instead, forced to
abide by a federal law signed
in 1952, Obama issued a Na-
tional Day of Prayer Procla-
mation affirming that May 6,
2010 was indeed a National
Day of Prayer. It was NOT
canceled as recently written
by someone who went viral
with the lie that Obama had
dared to offend God, and Na-
tional Prayer Day 2010 was
canceled.


Oh and Thomas Paine was
an Englishman, born and
bred. His 'Common Sense'
was indeed, common sense.
Though himself "a pious
deist," in The Age of Reason
Paine reflected the atheistic
feeling that had swept
France during these revolu-
tionary times; The Age of
Reason became known as
the "Atheist's bible." On re-
turning to America in 1802,
Paine found himself out of
favor on account of The Age
of Reason. He was ostracized
by political leaders and
churchgoers. After seven in-
credible years of abuse, ha-
tred, neglect, poverty, and ill
health, Paine died in 1809, at
the age of 72; and was denied
burial in a Quaker cemetery
And this is the man now
adored by the right-wing?
That's one for their side.
As to the disastrous oil
spill, despite hard attempts
to portray the president as a
lout. The administration did
indeed respond immediately
to the rig explosion and sub-
sequent oil spill contrary to
the far right's popular opin-
ion fostered many times by
Fox's Sean Hannity. The WH
immediately dispatched offi-
cials and the Coast Guard as
Media Matters detailed, the
same day the Deepwater
Horizon oil rig exploded on
April 21. The White House


held a briefing with top ad-
ministration officials, and
Deputy Secretary of the Inte-
rior David Hayes was dis-
patched to the region. The
same day, the Coast Guard
announced that four units
were responding to the fire,
with additional units en
route. People have com-
plained that G.W Bush took
much more heat in the Kat-
rina affair Where is the com-
parison? Neither man was
responsible for the initial
event. Bush was castigated
for not being around for
some time and then praising
a man and FEMA for their
great job...eh?
Obama gets blamed and in-
sulted because he managed
to get a $20 billion escrow
amount to try to compensate
the folks whose way of life
has gone forever. What was
that? Shakedown?
Why would these people
be so anxious to bring this
president down and in effect
stymie any attempts he
makes? Do they want to see
him fail so badly as to take
our country with him?
Barack Obama was born on
Aug. 4,1961, in Hawaii. He is
a U.S. Citizen by birth and
most certainly "worked in his
life." To those who say he
never held a job, he was
elected and served eight
years in the Illinois state


Senate. He was elected and
then sworn into office as a
U.S. Senator of Illinois on
Jan. 4, 2005. Senator Obama
was a member of the Foreign
Relations Committee and the
Veterans' Affairs Committee.
In 2008 he was elected presi-
dent.
Bill O'Reilly of Fox News
can be identified. In a recent
article he deliberately left
'the well-regulated militia'
part out of 'the right to bear
arms' brouhaha and man-
aged to get an entire article
out of that same lie of omis-
sion. At the end of his vitu-
perous article he managed to
impugn the integrity of
Supreme Court Justice Ruth
Bader Ginsburg. He wrote,
"for Ginsburg it is all about
her liberal philosophy not
what benefits the American
people. The Supreme Court
is just one justice away from
giving Ginsburg and her left-
ist crew the power to com-
pletely usurp the
Constitution. Be very afraid."
No Mr. O'Reilly you should
be very afraid when the
American people finally
wake up to the fact that they
have been duped by the likes
of your millionaires, Glenn
Beck and Sean Hannity, to
name a few.
Wendy England Binnie, a
novelist and op/ed columnist,
lives in Oak Trace Villas.


Programs showing ugly practices


STA N G


Robert E.
Beckner


RIGHT DOWN


his column will discuss
two programs that
have been around
since 1992 but just in the past
few years they are beginning
to show their ugly practices.
They are "Sustainable Devel-
opment" and the "Agenda
21," both from the United Na-
tions, and I was requested by
a reader to aid in educating
and informing as many read-
ers as possible of how these
two subjects affect nearly
every aspect of your lives and
will soon get worse.
They basically impose
global governance on your
life, a complete removal of
our Constitution and every-
thing it stands for. It encour-
ages the stripping of land
ownership, enforced living
conditions and a complete
breakdown of economic pur-
suits. It is an extended ver-
sion of the progressive
movement, only far more
reaching and totally devas-
tating.
You should know there are
progressives on both sides of
the aisle, Republicans who
usually vote no on spending,
taxes, health care, etc., but
then you find, when you look
deeper they still support ear-
marks that sometimes get


funneled into grants or large
funding projects for extreme
"green programs" or envi-
ronmental programs that
work against everything we
believe in. Republican indi-
viduals are called (R.I.N.O.'s)
"Republicans in Name only"
- this type of politician must
go. It's the same for Democ-
rats who vote not in accor-
dance with your wishes. You
must do your own homework
and really get to know all you
can about those individuals
that want to represent you.
We want "Constitutional Con-
servatives" put into office.
Don't be fooled, this is a sub-
ject you must learn and be-
come avid activists. Work
against Regionalism, Sus-
tainable Development Com-
munities and the
incrementally parts of the
unsanctioned by our govern-
ment and Agenda 21. These
new words and phrases will
make more sense as you read
further.
Regular Americans, lib-
eral and conservative, be-
lievers and non-believers,
young and old, need to unite
to counter the revolutionary
sustainable "transformation
of America." Just as prom-
ised by the president, during
his presidential campaign
and everyday since being put
in office, his "transformation
of America," is away from a
land of the free, where your
life, your liberty and your
property are yours and away
from a land of limited gov-
ernment, where law making
is subject to Natural Law
Sustainability in a political
system of over 100 years of
gradual political infiltration,
through policies, acts, bills,
decisions, agreements and
treaties. It has created a po-
litical system where rights


become granted privileges
and can be revoked. The
thrust of Agenda 21/Sustain-
able Development is to re-
gard ordinary human beings
as simply biological re-
sources to be managed.
Both sides give support to
globalist's trade policies that
surrender American sover-
eignty piece by piece to polit-
ical globalists at the World
Trade Organization. The real
purpose behind current
American globalist's trade
policy is the advancement of
global corporate socialism-
a "partnership" between gov-
ernment and business and
the systematic elimination of
free enterprise. Deceit and
corruption is the rotting
foundation of the fraudulent
environmental movement.
The raid of the public treas-
ury is the poison fruit that
motivates sustainable merce-
naries to use our tax re-
sources into the hands of
government and its corpo-
rate socialist partners. A po-
lice state becomes inevitable
and global governance fol-
lows. The real fight is be-
tween liberty and tyranny.
President Bill Clinton cre-
ated the President's Council
on Sustainable Development
by Executive Order #12852
on June 29, 1993. The PCSD
consisted of six major envi-
ronmental organizations, in-
cluding the Nature
Conservancy, The Sierra
Club and the International
Union for the Conservation
of Nature. The PCSD oper-
ated through the end of 1999
and was responsible for in-
stilling sustainable develop-
ment consciousness
throughout every agency of
the federal government. It

PLEASE SEE RIGHT, PAGE 10


le"Ivn







10- Friday, July 16, 2010 A A A~hk4I'I~1iW.~.1,,


RIGHT
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 9
created a whole new commu-
nity of sustainable develop-
ment NGO's
(non-government organiza-
tion). The American Plan-
ning Association received
$3,885,093 in "federal grants"
for sustainable development
projects. The Sustainable
Resource Center got
$9,961,640 and the Institute
for Sustainable Development
received $66,635,422. Grants
were also awarded to state


LETTERS
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 8
elusive control of mineral
rights on the seabed out to
200 nautical miles. That ac-
counts for those gazillion
oil rigs in the now cata-
strophically toxic Gulf of
Mexico, which, as your


and local governments as
well as to NGOs for the de-
velopment of community
plans based on the recom-
mendations set forth by the
PCSD.
The Environmental Pro-
tection Agency and other fed-
eral agencies, offer
visioningg" grants and "chal-
lenge" grants to local com-
munities for the purpose of
developing a plan of action to
transform the community
into a sustainable commu-
nity. These grants are also
sometimes awarded to plan-
ning departments within


ship navigates through that
maritime forest of drilling
platforms, you think you're
steaming through a blind-
ing, flashing, cacophonous,
hellish nightmare of fire,
thunder, smoke, fumes, and
Hell itself. Drill, morons,
drill.
DavidArtur
Ocala


local governments and to
universities that teach sus-
tainable development. NGOs
are also awarded grants to
work with all existing local
governments to create a
county-wide or region-wide
plan. These NGOs typically
have names such as "Your-
town" 2020 or "Sustainable
Yourtown." I felt you should
be made aware of when and
how these two organizations
got started and how, before
we started learning their ac-
tual ideas and plans for
America. Sustainable devel-
opment emerged as a way to
broaden the scope of com-
prehensive planning that
had been in existence for 20
years. However, it originally
focused only on land use, its
central focus during the
1970s.
Under the United Nations
Environmental Program,
land cannot be treated as an
ordinary asset or controlled
by individuals. Private land
ownership is an instrument


of accumulation and a con-
centration of wealth and con-
tributes to "social injustice."
Public control of land use is
therefore indispensable.
This document was signed by
official representatives ofthe
United States including
William K. Reilly, who be-
came later the administrator
of the EPA in the administra-
tion of George H.W Bush. It
goes on to say that such con-
trol may be exercised
through various ways that
are named, IE; by zoning and
land use planning, direct in-
tervention and legal controls,
local permits, etc.
Several states are named
where the U.S. Department
of Commerce offered model
zoning legislation: Utah,
Ohio, Florida, South Car-
olina, Alabama, Georgia and
Kentucky. The common
theme in all the model legis-
lation and the model execu-
tive orders is government
control of land use with no
regard for private property


rights. The model legislation
also authorizes government
to fine land owners for non-
compliance with conditions
government places upon the
owners. It also authorizes
government to bring the
property into compliance
and put a lien on the prop-
erty until the owner pays the
costs. They can even con-
demn the property and take
it.
Sustainable communities
are the vision ofthe U.N. and
the International Coalition
that created Agenda 21. The
plans include International
Building Codes which pro-
vide uniform codes to gov-
ernments. There are 13 of
these draconian restrictions
on individual freedom.
These codes are enforced by
the Environmental Police.
They give examples that il-
lustrate how sustainable de-
velopment enforcement has
no regard for the rights of in-
dividual property owners.
Due to space we've only


given a partial or light re-
view, all regarding just land
so far, but this problem is so
important to America's fu-
ture and each one of us. I will
follow up with another col-
umn next week, going into
more detail and other items
such as control of our water,
farming, living units, trans-
portation, carbon credits, Eq-
uity, Economy and
Environment. It will both
surprise and shock you as to
what the U.N. and the urban
planning profession and the
American Planning Associa-
tion and our present admin-
istration and your president
have in store for our future if
we don't take steps to stop it
now!
Robert E. Beckner lives in
Majestic Oaks with his wife,
Sarah. He is a retired private
investigator and insurance
adjuster He has also been a
photographer and served
with the Military Police in
the Marine Corps.


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10 Friday, July 16, 2010






A A A~hk4I'I.1iW.~.1,,


Friday, July 16, 2010 11


Constant negativity needs replacement


PAULR.GIBSON
Special to the Citizen
I have debated with my-
self for some time as to
whether to write a letter to
the editor, but the ongoing
negative tone of many of
the articles in the South
Marion Citizen have
caused me to at least make
you aware of another point
of view that is important in
these challenging times.
As a resident of the
South Marion community, I
am aware of the demo-
graphic and political
makeup of the area popu-
lation and the strong feel-
ings expressed by many
regarding the economic,
educational, environment,
health and employment re-
alities facing our country,
county and individuals
today I have voted Repub-
lican, Democratic and In-
dependent in my lifetime. I
have lived through segre-
gation, lynching and free-
dom marches and
hopefully will live long
enough to see America
truly working together
under an African Ameri-
can or any other national-
ity president to solve our
problems.
I feel sure that as an edi-
tor you face important de-
cisions regarding your
publication, and I truly re-
spect your and your read-
ers' rights to free speech
that is truly precious and
unparalleled in the world.
However, the decision of
the South Marion Citizen
newspaper to give ongoing
voice to the negative and
hostile parts of our society
is very disturbing to me.
Dissenting points of view
are to be expected, but
constant negativity, the use
of half truths and slanted
or biased points of view
are not helpful in a much
needed effort to improve
our society
For example, I have read


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the articles by Robert E.
Beckner and others for
several weeks and have yet
to find any positives about
President Obama, mem-
bers of Congress or our
country's condition and
the world's state coming
from him. We live in a con-
stantly changing and chal-
lenging world with
tremendous differences, in
beliefs, culture, economy,
quality of life, language, re-
ligion, business ethics, per-
sonal values and national
security It is folly to be-
lieve that there are simple
answers to the complex
problems or that any one
group or way of thinking is
the answer.
There must be compro-
mise and hopefully unity
by leadership and among
careful thinking and fully


LETTER TO


informed citizens as well. I
have devoted a good deal
of my life to helping groups
learn to agree to disagree
and ultimately find com-
mon ground and feel such
processes do work and are
now needed.
There may be under-
standable dissension in
points of view but labels,
one-sidedness and an in-
ability to see the other
point of view is not produc-
tive even though politically
negative approaches may
be attractive and produc-
tive in the short term.
We can easily find fault,
curry favor with like
thinkers, and use dirty


tricks or blame words to
make those who think or
vote different out to be the
enemy Such behavior by
individual and the media
serve personal, political or
business gain but does lit-
tle tosolve problems.
Hopefully we can over-
come the hard line
thinkers, big business lob-
byists, one-sidedness
media problem focus and
almighty profit greed that
poisons our discourse.
My concern is that the
critical problems we face
as a nation and the world
require concentrated and


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ongoing efforts and the in-
volvement of a variety
points of view. For every
negative there must be a
positive in the dialogue. If
you are going to criticize
something or someone,
then there must be a will-
ingness and concerted ef-
fort to provide constructive
solutions. In my view these
ideas are not pollyannaish
thinking and we do not
have the luxury to con-
tinue on the path of a "we
versus them" mentality
Perhaps there is room in
the South Marion Citizen
for words and writings that


move the community in the
direction that brings us to-
gether rather than keeps
us apart, fighting each
other and not on solving
our problems.
Our country and consti-
tution have never been
perfect despite the fact
that we are a powerful and
enviable nation. We can
achieve much if we work
together and devote the en-
ergy now spent on negativ-
ity to be used more toward
solutions that will make us
stronger, more united and
truly respectful to all of our
neighbors.


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L Hours: Mon Thur: 11 a.m. 7 p.m., Fri & Sat: 11 a.m. 8 p.m., Sun: 8 a.m. 6 p.m.


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12 ~ Friday, July 16, 2010


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jo Canine Club to host"Bingo and Dogs"


take blood pressure read-
ings. Do you know what your
numbers are? Come find out.
Do You Remember?
Tune in channel 12 for Len
C aro Aln n Teitler's presentation of the
Wheeler third annual Red Hat Ladies
Charity Ball in November,
2008, narrated by Anna
OAK Boodee. The program will air
following "FYI" daily at 9
a.m. and 7 p.m. from July 16
to July 23.
" ingo and Dogs" is Way OffBroadway
the theme (hot How is music created? Ask
dogs that is, Way Off Broadway's talented
served with all the fixings, technical staff of Nap Auger,
plus soda and iced tea). Gus Orrego and Frank Viola.
Members of the Canine Club They are known as "The Men
and guests are invited to at- Who Make Music." These ge-
tend this night of fun on niuses, along with a very so-
Thursday, July 22 at the Is- phisticated computer,
land Club at 6 p.m. Admis- created all the music for Way
sion will be $1 for members Off Broadway's October pro-
and $2 for guests. Bingo duction of "Call Me Madam."
cards will be 10 cents each, Appropriate music was not
plus there will be a 50/50 available until these gentle-
drawing. RSVP to Marsha at men plied their magic. The
352-237-1342 or Elsa at 352- outcome is amazing and you
291-2458 by this evening, Fri- will be able to enjoy it when
day, July 16. you attend our performances
Blood pressure clinic of "Call Me Madam" on Octo-
Oak Run volunteers from ber 22, 23 and 24. (Colum-
the Medical Team will be at nist's note: I'm sorry I put
the card room on Wednesday this item in the wrong file
July21, from 8:30to 11a.m. to and thus missed informing


folks about the Way Off
Broadway meeting earlier
this week.)
Italian American Club
The club will have a spe-
cial doo wop night featuring
sounds of the 50s and 60s as
we remembered and pre-
sented by American Band-
stand. Philly cheese steak
heroes, ham and cheese, and
Italian heroes will be served
along with salad, beer, wine,
soda, coffee and Italian cook-
ies. We will rock the walls of
the Orchid Club on Wednes-
day, Aug. 11, from 5:30 to 9:30
p.m., with tickets available
on Wednesday, July 28, at the
Orchid Club card room, 9 to
11 a.m., $12 members, $14
guests.
Oak Run Travel
The University of Florida
will have their basketball
schedule available around
Aug. 1, so watch this column
for the date and the team
they will be playing.
Racing and poker fans
should call Bob and Maureen
Farulla to get on the trip to
the new dog racing facility in
St. Petersburg on Saturday,
Sept. 25. You can enjoy the
poker room and a simulcast


Way Off Broadway dancers (left to right) Marlene Orrego, choreographer, Marti Ro-
hdes and Johanna Soldato are currently rehearsing their roles in"Call Me Madam."
They will appear on the Palm Grove Stage dancing to the music of Irving Berlin, Oct.
22 through 24.


"The men who make music"are Nap Auger, FrankViola and Gus Orrego.


of other races while you are
there. Price includes lunch,
program, bus, and driver's
tip.
Bok Tower Gardens and
Concert on Saturday, Nov 6,
will have a concert by the Or-
lando Symphony Orchestra
playing pops and light clas-
sics. In addition, you get to
see beautiful gardens and eat
a great dinner. Call Jack and
Eleanor Foggan.
DeBary Hall Historic Site
on Wednesday, Oct. 20, has a
few seats available due to a
cancellation. Call Jan and
JoAnn Flickinger. DeBary
Hall was the winter retreat of
Fredrick DeBary which be-
came a center for hospitality
in the 1870's. Included in the
trip will be a guide who will
explain the unique ameni-
ties of DeBary Hall's 140-
year history We will eat (on
your own) in Sanford at the
famous Willow Tree Cafe
which is noted for its excel-
lent German food such as
sauerbraten, schnitzel,
bratwurst, smoked pork loin,
spaetzl and apple strudel.
Dade City Zoo on Thurs-
day, Sept. 23, (when the
weather will be cooler) has a
few seats available. Call
Frank and Shirley Semmel-
mayer This is a new trip for
us and was highly recom-
mended by several people


who have visited there and
told us what a great time they
had at this zoo and botanical
gardens. The price includes
the bus, ticket to the zoo,
ticket to the museum, and
bus driver's tip.
Royal Oaks Women's 18
Hole Golf
On Tuesday, July 6, we held
our Firecracker Tourna-
ment. The game was a scram-
ble with each team being
given 48 inches of string.
Each team had a pair of scis-
sors and could use some of
the string on any green in-
stead of putting the ball. If
your team's best ball was a
foot away from the cup, you
could measure the distance
between your ball and the
hole, cut the string at that
point and not have to count a
stroke. Once you ran out of
string you had to count every
stroke. Some ladies used
them to record a birdie, some
a par and some to prevent
scoring a bogey The game
was one of strategy and each
team played using the string
best, as decided by the entire
team.
The winners were: First
place Carol Allison, Salita
Timmermeyer, Lynn
Houghton and Pat Salberg
with a score of 70; second
place (tie): Joanne Ellis,


Mary Kay Frandsen and
Claire Pruneau and the team
of Elsa Berbig, Janet Tully,
Patty Waddell and Joanne
Morris with scores of 71.
Royal Oaks Men's
18 Hole Golf
The results of the Red,
White and Blue Special
Event, chaired by Dick
Blackburn, were e-mailed by
Virgil Hein. This has to be a
first in ROMGA'S history -
everyone of the 43 players re-
ceived a cash prize and the
first six teams received
sweeps (money placed in
their individual pro shop ac-
counts). First place went to
Emmett Dowling, Bruce
Stover, Jack Edwards and Art
Pruneau. Coming in second
were Bob Kocher, Jim Spran,
Don Aubrey and John Foutty.
Third place was accorded to
Jim Lacey, Ralph Lavacca,
Joe Paller and Tom Morris.
Fourth place finishers were
Bill Ellin, Bob Gildea, Larry
Soine and Len Green. Fifth
place was a tie between the
team of Hal Loomis, Keith
LeMasters, Bill Start and
Dick Berbig and the team of
Sam Sample, John Terry, Ed
Simnowitz and Mike Madill.
The sixth place tie went to
the team of Mickey Klein, Al
Prachel, Vincent Connolly
PLEASE SEE OAK, PAGE 21


SWaUWPS 500
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FULL SERVE SALON
'iWhene etbeeecwic I an eptiewe

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11 am daily exud Tuesday.
Night racing Wednesday Saturday.


ITWTELEEATHRE
Admission $1
(352) 237-4144
Son SW 60th Avenue
across from Ocala Airport


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Use whatever energy you still have


- June
IM Roberta

OTOW


any retired people
don't like change,
preferring to stay in
their comfort zone. What
they fail to realize is how
much of life they are missing.
It's important to live life.
Doing the same things that
we have done for many years
is a waste of our minds and
bodies. We need to stretch
both whenever possible.
True, there are many
things we did in our younger
years that we are unable to
do now. Spend time thinking
about what you are able to do
at the present moment. If you
don't do them now, next year
might be too late.
We were used to getting
better and better at all kinds
of things. Now, it seems we
are going in the opposite di-
rection. I remember a time
when I could exercise every
day of the week. Each week
or so, I could see improve-
ment. Now my physical activ-
ity is going in the opposite
direction. This might be the
right time to try an exercise
class never tried before. If
you've power walked for
ages, maybe it's time to slow
down and meander instead.
The benefit of this is there is


time to visit the sights and
sounds not recorded in our
minds because of whizzing
by
Taking it easy has its mer-
its but so does learning some-
thing new. Relaxing is fine
but sometimes it makes bet-
ter sense to use whatever en-
ergy we still have to learn or
do something new.
Master the Possibilities
Next week (July 19 through
23) there are a total of 40
classes, presentations and
lectures beginning. This is
one of the busiest weeks to
date. While there's still great
variety in the offerings, of
particular interest are the 26
programs that deal with
Health and Wellness. Every
day (and some evenings)
you'll be able to hear from
experts and practitioners
about the most up to date in-
formation and a number of
health issues. Perhaps most
important is the opportunity
to question and get clarifica-
tions from these profession-
als.
As always there will be an
array of other classes ... art,
computers and general inter-
est. Don't miss one of the best
chances to learn, grow and
have fun ... all at the same
time. You can register at mas-
terthepossibilities.com or by
phone at 854-3699. This
would be a perfect time to
bring a friend too!
Reminder
The OTOW Bowling
League is seeking additional
bowlers. They meet on Mon-
days beginning Sept. 13. Sin-
gles and couples are
welcome. Please call Jerry
Roney at (352) 8734327 or
Bill Hamel at (352) 237-8038 if
you are interested in joining
the League.


SALON

PROFESSIONAL

ACADEMY

7tce,- 4t-Fat att

Shampoo, Haircut & Style $14.00

Children's Haircut $7.00



IR lDK ii
i,,' -I H A VI EN I UI E N Y Cl~l


Manicure

Pedicure

Facial

Eyebrow Wax


$9.00

$19.00

$19.00

$4.00


Eleventh Show Series
Your Entertainment Group
opens their 11th show series
Saturday, Oct. 30 at 7 p.m. in
the ballroom with the show,
"Back Home Again." A trib-
ute to John Denver featuring
Tom Becker, former member
of The Legendary Folk
Group, "The New Christy
Minstrels."
Tom has appeared with
such performers as Gregg
Allman, Ray Charles, The
Kingston Trio, Jerry Lee
Lewis and Willie Nelson, to
mention a few of the icons of
show business.
Tom and his band bring
back the foot-stomping fun of
"Thank God, I'm A Country
Boy;" "Rocky Mountain
High;" "Back Home Again,"
"Country Roads" and many
other John Denver songs.
Tom says he is privileged
to be keeping John Denver's


music alive and to continue
his dedication to environ-
mental issues.
Tickets go on sale Monday,
Oct. 4, 8:30 to 10 a.m. in the
ballroom and every Monday,
Wednesday, and Friday
thereafter, $7 general and $9
reserved. And, as always, the
show is for residents of all
OTOW Communities with a
maximum of four tickets per
purchase.
Thanks Doctors Challa and
Kandru for making this show
possible.
On The Road Again
I ran into Bob Woods the
other day and he informed
me after a question or two
that he still has space avail-
able on his Smoky Mts. Show
Trip departing Nov. 14 for a
7-day show trip to the Smok-
ies including a total of six
shows, guided tour of the


Smokies and free time in
Gatlinburg.
His other coach trip sched-
uled for Jan.16 is a great trip
to Key West spending three
nights in the Conch Capital
with many side excursions
on the way to Key West and
then again on the way home
which includes a Jungle
Queen Cruise in Fort Laud-
erdale, air boat ride in the
Everglades and a visit to the
Thomas Edison Winter home
and Museum in Fort Myers.
Bob also told me he is
planning a nine-day coach
trip to Boston and many his-
toric places in the Massachu-
setts capital along with a stop
in Plymouth.
This trip is still waiting for
pricing.
Bob also stated to me he
has a five-night Western
Caribbean cruise sailing


from Port Canaveral on the
Freedom of the Seas with a
$75 shipboard credit per
stateroom. This cruise will
depart Dec. 18, stopping in
Georgetown, Grand Cayman
and Cozumel, Mexico. A
great short trip to get into the
Holiday Spirit and a chance
to purchase that special gift.
Any questions or flyers,
please call Bob at 854-0702.
Transportation outside
OTOW can be arranged.
June Roberta is retired
and lives in OTOW She en-
joyed a diverse career in-
cluding being a legal
secretary to a theatrical at-
torney on Madison Avenue.
Call her at237-9208, ore-mail
OTOW news to her at
jroberta@cfl.rrcom. Dead-
line is a week prior to Fri-
day's publication.


Travolta helps firefighters locally


Firefighting is ranked
among one of the nation's
most dangerous occupations.
More than 100 firefighters
die in the line of duty each
year. Often overlooked, how-
ever, are the adverse, long-
term health effects caused by
years of exposure to toxic
smoke and chemicals. All
fires produce cancer-causing
toxins and dangerous by-
products of combustion. In
addition to battling fires on a
regular basis, firefighters are
also called upon to assess
and mitigate hazardous ma-
terial incidents.
Although firefighters today
wear self contained breath-
ing apparatus to help elimi-
nate some of the inhalation
hazards, many toxins can


also be absorbed through the
skin. The reality is that when
things go wrong, firefighters
are often the first to respond.
Exposure to these toxins has
been shown to cause many
health problems and fire-
fighters do indeed develop
cancer and other medical
conditions at a higher rate
than the general population.
John Travolta and his wife,
Kelly Preston, recently
hosted a fundraiser for sev-
eral local charities and do-
nated a portion of the money
raised to fund a detoxifica-
tion program for local fire-
fighters. Eleven males and
four females from Ocala Fire
Rescue and Marion County
Fire Rescue were selected to
participate in the program


which was conducted at
Compass Health and Fitness
and organized by the Heroes
Health Fund. The detoxifica-
tion program required from
four to six weeks to complete
which varied depending on a
person's specific exposure to
toxins, age and general
health. The protocol utilized
a precise regimen of vitamin,
mineral and oil supplemen-
tation combined with moder-
ate aerobic exercise and
repeated sauna sessions to
mobilize and eliminate fat


stored toxins. Upon comple-
tion, local firefighters have
reported having more en-
ergy, sleeping better, having
less joint pain and a greater
sense of well-being.
The program was developed
byL Ron Hubbard and has been
used successfully to treat a vari-
ety of occupational exposures
over the last 30 years, including
950 New York firefighters and
other rescue workers who were
exposed to toxins following the
collapse ofthe World Trade Cen-
ter in September 2001.


//
Conned

WITH YOUR


COMUNITY!









i.L I A


S IWg I Is-Y

III S 'S *-I S S S : ) '~llII I I I OS S


SALON
PROFESSIONAL
ACADEMY


FREE

Manicure with a

Pedicure
Not valid with any other offers. Expires July 31, 2010.


SALON
PROFESSIONAL
ACADEMY

Facial

sOY$ 500


Not valid with any other offers. Expires July 31, 2010.
Al services performed by supervised students.


259-6717
licensed by the Florida Commission for Independent Education,
liraense l3RA7


Friday, July 16, 2010 13







14- Friday, July 16, 2010 A A A~hk4I'I~1iW.~.1,,


Thriller is still a roller coaster ride


Pat
Wellington


BOOK


An oldie from the 1970s, this
Ludlum thriller is still a
oller coaster ride if you
can keep up with myriad charac-
ters.
Peter Chancellor's doctoral the-
sis "The Origin of a Global Con-


flict" submits that American and
British corporate giants funded
the Third Reich before World War
II. But because he promised not to
name his sources, his thesis is re-
jected for lack of facts. Even so,
he's congratulated for his exhaus-
tive research and originality. But
to Peter, it's two years down the
drain until he's encouraged to
turn his work into fiction.
Fast forward and the would-be
historian is now a rich and much
published fiction writer. Then a
near fatal accident claims the life
of his fiancee and leaves him in
constant pain. His broken life has
made him less of a writer until a
man posing as an FBI agent tells
him a bizarre story that awakens
his creative juices.
According to the stranger, a
highly placed group of high-
minded intellectuals called Inver


Brass assassinated J. Edgar
Hoover who supposedly suc-
cumbed to a heart attack. The
group wants to recover Hoover's
extensive files, half of which are
missing and pose a grave national
threat. According to one member
blackmail could force lawmakers
and others to do the White
House's bidding "And I refer with-
out equivocation to Sixteen hun-
dred Pennsylvania Avenue -
should these men and the subject
reach an accommodation, the hor-
rors you speak of will be minus-
cule by comparison. The key,
gentlemen, is in the subject's files.
They're held out like raw meat to
hungry jackals."
The hope is that a researcher like
Chancellor might lead them to the
missing files. Peter does embark on
a book about Hoover's last year in
office. Soon, though, things start


going horribly wrong. Events put
him on a collision course with Inver
Brass and have him leading the life
he's writing about. Bodies pile up
and, incredibly, some of them are
members of Inver Brass itself
The plot is intricate and re-
quires reader attention. There are
plenty of red herrings, misdirec-
tions, shootings, explosions the
works. There is also page control
in this early work. Later Ludlum
would become long-winded and
turn off some of his fans.
And after all these years we fi-
nally have a movie of the same
name starring Leonardo Di
Caprio as Peter Chancellor.
Pat Wellington is a retired Eng-
lish professor, freelance writer,
and faculty member of On Top of
the World's Master the Possibili-
ties, who shares her passion for
books with others.


I















THE CHANCELLOR MANUSCRIPT
By Robert Ludlum


LI


Buy I Meal

Oet I at I/2 OFF*
Equal or Lesser Value With purchase of 2 drinks *With Coupon* Exp. 8/6/10
Mon-Thur 11am-10pm
11100 SW 93 Ct. Rd. Fri & Sat 11am-11pm
Suite 12, Ocala, FL Sunday 11am-9pm 402-0003


BUF?12 p,
CHINESE & JAPANESE STYLE
SUPER BUFFET
3355 SW College Rd., Ocala
(Between Olive Garden and Outback Steak House)
(352) 861-6688
OPEN HOURS:
Mon.-Thurs.11 am -9:30 pm Fri & Sat.11 am -10:30 pm. Sun.11:30 am -9:30 pm
Lunch Buffet Mon.to Sun $6.95
Dinner Buffet Starting 3:45 pm Mon.toThurs...........$8.95
with Crab Legs $11.95
Seafood Buffet Starting 3:45 pm Fri. Sat.& Sun ...$10.95
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Children under age 3... EAT FREE
Children ages 3-10... Lunch $3.95, Dinner Mon.-Thurs. $4.95, Dinner Fri.- Sun.$5.95


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I 3355 SW College Road
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Ocala, Florida 8730223


FEATURING AN EXTENSIVE MENU
Hand-Cut Angus Steaks
REDUCED Fresh Market Seafood Authentic Italian Grill
SUMMER Gourmet Desserts Beer & Wine Served
PRICES!
PRICESLunch Specials from $5.95
REGULAR DINNER MENU SERVED NIGHTLY
POLISH DINNER PARTY
Saturday July 17 4-9 pm
Featuring Norbert Zielinski on Accordian & Keyboard 5-9 pm
Kielbasa (homemade), German Veal Loaf, Stuffed Cabbage, Roast Pork,
Potato Pancakes, Pierogi, Sweet Red Cabbage, Buraki (Beef) Soup
Apple Strudel & Black Forest Cake Our Signature Dessert
Full Dinner Menu Also Available


SUNDAY DINNERS FEATURING ALL THE FAMILY-STYLE ENTRIES WE'RE FAMOUS FOR WITH EXTRA SIDES TO BOOT!
MONDAY EARLY BIRDS $6.95 3-5 PM BEEF STROGANOFF, POT ROAST, MEATLOAF, AND MORE
TUESDAY KARAOKE SAL G. "THE DON OF DOO WOP" JOINS US FROM 7 TO 10PM JOIN YOUR FRIENDS & NEIGHBORS
WEDNESDAY EARLY BIRDS $6.95 3-5 PM ROAST TURKEY, ROAST PORK, BAKED HAM, AND MORE
WEDNESDAY -All-YOU-CAN-EAT PASTA ITALIAN GRILL THURSDAY -ANGUS PRIME RIB, COCONUT SHRIMP, SEAFOOD PLATTERS
FRIDAY FISH & CHIPS, MAINE LOBSTER, SHRIMP & SEAFOOD PLATTERS, All-YOU-CAN-EAT CRAB LEGS
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BOOK YOUR NEXT EVENT AT THE MASON JAR PARTY ROOM! 352-629-0527 www.themasonjarocala.com
MON. THRU THURS.-11:00AM 8:00PM, FRI. & SAT. 11:00AM 9:00PM SUN. 8:00AM 8:00PM


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of equal or lesser value of equal orlesser value

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14 Friday, July 16, 2010


U rf)l IDMI DPf)l 11OPn 'A










Lake Wales threesome...still in my rearview mirrors


RRog
Pj p Patterson

during a recent spur-
of-the-moment visit
to Lake Wales, the
town kept reminding me of
Florida back in 1947.
That's when I was dra-
gooned into driving an eld-
erly aunt from Long Island
to her retirement digs. We
had stopped to see Bok
Tower along our circuitous
way to Punta Gorda. So I
had been awed by the al-
ready famous tower back
then and since, but the
idea of a more leisurely
visit, plus my lingering cu-
riosity about the famous
Spook Hill, led us to jump
in the car one morning.
Lakes Wales is an
odometer click or two over
100 miles south of our Cor-
ridor jumping off point op-
posite Queen of Peace
church. Our usual shortcut
down 1-75 as far as
Florida's Turnpike en-
trance to the first $1.25 toll
puts us onto U.S. Highway
27 and our destination is
just about 60 miles down
the road. Below Clermont,
you'll begin to discover the
"new Florida" and a few
more stop lights than seem
necessary, but our entire
drive at never more than
"five over" took less than
two hours.
Arriving at Lake Wales,
we took a left off U.S. 27 at
Central Avenue, just before
the S.R. 60 intersection,
and decided to first have a
look at the "Historic Down-
town." Following ample
signs put us on "Main
Street," which turned out
to really be East Stuart Av-
enue, with plenty of 3-hour


parking spaces. One idea
was to find our lunch stop
among the several interest-
ing restaurants heralded
by the Chamber of Com-
merce website. The other
was to scope out the town's
advertised murals cover-
ing otherwise empty walls
of business buildings. We
discovered a third reason
was finding what seemed
like National Historic Reg-
ister plaques attached to
almost every building we
walked by
Our native custodian,
Elisa Pedersen, invited us
into her cool and delightful
Gallery of intriguing local
art near our East StuartAv-
enue parking space and
enjoyed sharing her pride
and appreciation of Lake
Wales with us. (Back in
New Hampshire, folks like
Elisa are considered a
treasured endangered
species.)
The town itself goes back
to 1911, Elisa told us, when
settlers began to arrive,
planning a winter home on
Lake Wailes (as it was
called back then) or ex-
pecting to make fortunes in
citrus, turpentine and
other enterprises, maybe
promoted by those Disney
people. After incorpora-
tion in 1917, the city was
chartered in 1921 and
today, over 13,000 nice peo-
ple call themselves resi-
dents. And they've all
taken care of the town's
heritage with 33 downtown
buildings from the 1920s
proudly displaying their
National Register of His-
toric Places plaques.
We learned the 26th an-
nual Lake Wales Mardi
Gras coming up next
March is a major event, ac-
cording to City Clerk Clara
VanBlargen. Seems one
Vinton Davis retired to
Lake Wales from the Big
Easy in 1974 and opened
Vinton's New Orleans
restaurant. It was more
than a success with great
food and the whole town


STILL IN MY
RAR, ,VIEWMIRO


came to think very highly
of their Vinton. So highly
that, after he passed away
in 1984 and missed out on
a jazzy New Orleans fu-
neral procession to the
cemetery, Vinton's pastor
and many friends decided
to honor him by creating a
happier Mardi Gras-style
parade. The 1985 premier
effort has grown to accom-
modate over a dozen
"Krews" participating with
floats and has become a
month-long series of pa-
rades, festivals and other
special events. The final
coronation ball crowns a
Carnival Queen who reigns
during each following
year's Mardi Gras. The
city's invitation is "Come in
costume or come as you
are, but come to join the
fun!" You can click on
http://historiclakewales.co
m/mardigras/history.html
to catch the latest updates
about their 2011 Mardi
Gras.
We also checked out sev-
eral downtown restau-
rants, of which there are a
bundle, and newcomers
taking their chances. But a
look at window menus in
several brought a reflex
hand to check the button
on my wallet pocket.
Among the more inviting to
curious taste buds were
Tres Jolie Cafe, Festival
Steak and Seafood, Seven
Summits Cafe and Jordan's
Bistro, so you could stay
right there in downtown
for lunch and afternoon
adventures if you wished.
There would still be seven
more art galleries and four
antique shops plus the
Depot Museum to explore
afterwards. You can learn
more about those opportu-
nities and other interesting
Lake Wales facts at the
city's http://historiclake-
wales.com website.


When a public school on
the outskirts of Lake Wales
is named Spook Hill Ele-
mentary, you've got to ex-
pect a big deal when
arriving at the real thing,
right? Local lore has it to
be the curse of a long gone
Indian chief which pro-
tects his sacred hill from
invaders. Written about in
magazines and even the
erudite Wall Street Jour-
nal, it has been claimed by
"experts" to be everything
from a gigantic magnetic
influence halfway up the
hill to no more than an op-
tical illusion. Afraid I have
to report that particular
real thing didn't perform as
advertised, though. I
parked our car on the des-
ignated white line, put the
gear lever in neutral and
released the hand brake as
the sign directed. Then,
looking up the pretty steep
hill ahead expectantly, I
lifted my foot from the
brake pedal and off we
rolled ... backwards!
After that experience,
the Bok Tower was still a
good reason to be in Lake
Wales. So we simply drove
to the top of Spook Hill,
turned right onto Burns Av-
enue (S.R. 17A) and, about
a mile or so eastward,
found Tower Boulevard on
our left. Admission to Bok
Tower Gardens is only $10
for adults, $5 children 5-12
and toddlers free. Or an-
other $6 for adults and $5
more for 5 to 12 years will
include your tour of Ed-
ward Bok's "Pinewood" es-
tate if you have time and
interest.


The Bok Tower Gardens
entrance road seemed to
roll on forever through
grove after grove of or-
anges. With some 50 acres
set aside for the garden,
they do have plenty of
room to grow on. But the
parking lot eventually does
show up and it seems like a
good idea to find a space
close to the Visitor Center
... you'll appreciate how
close after your stroll
around the Tower and
grounds. Maybe you'll also
be lucky like us and find a
shade tree to park under,
too. Actually, there's a tram
ride from the Center to
your choice of the tower or
the gardens, but I'd suggest
taking less than 10 minutes
to enjoy the orientation
video and then wander
around the several rooms
of museum displays and
art exhibits. Seeing a
model of the tower "in-
nards" helps appreciate
what is inside the real
thing even more. And, if
you don't already happen
to have a few quarters in
your pocket or purse, ask
for a dollar's worth at the
Center desk..you'll dis-
cover why a bit later.
Edward W Bok was born
in Holland during 1863 and
brought to America when
he was six years old. His
career in writing and pub-
lishing culminated as edi-
tor of the Ladies Home
Journal when he was 46
years old. (I can relate to
that since my first job
when I turned seven was
delivering weekly Satur-
day Evening Post maga-
zines and Ladies Home
Journal once a month.)
Among other journalistic
accomplishments during
his 30-year reign, Bok


helped the Ladies Home
Journal become the first
magazine to boast one mil-
lion subscribers. He built
his winter home,
"Pinewoods," atop Iron
Mountain in Lake Wales
and retired there in 1919.
Construction of the nearby
tower began in 1927 and
was dedicated by Presi-
dent Calvin Coolidge in
early 1929. Bok died less
than a year later in Febru-
ary 1930, not knowing his
"Singing Tower" would be-
come listed in the National
Register of Historic Places.
The visitor's brochure
map is quite detailed and
seems pretty much to
scale. We chose to be
dropped off at a tram stop
near tower itself. I was eas-
ily able to snap several
dozen digicam shots up,
down and sideways in
search of that perfect
image.
The 205-foot tower was
built around a steel frame
sitting on 160 concrete
piles and is faced with
Georgia marble and
Florida coquina. The
seven stories house
archives, workshops, li-
braries and the carillon-
neur's keyboard room.
Uppermost is the carillon
itself consisting of 60
bronze bells ranging in
weight from a mere 16
pounds to over 11 tons.
Cast in England, these
bells weigh over 63 tons al-
together.
Like to see what's in-
side..just become a Bok
Tower Gardens Member.
Various classes of member-
ship from $85 to $5,000
earn tower tours ranging
from a visit to the first floor

PLEASE SEE MIRROR, PAGE 19


l- a Ivea health, Ocala Health earie
=:-' of free classes addressing your health needs and concerns. At Ocala Health System, we are --
not just focused on your health, we are focused on you.
Managing Your Diabetes
July 20 2:00pm


PHOTO BY ROG PATTERSON
This was the first of 17 murals now brightening otherwise blank building walls
throughout historic Lake Wales. Each tree leaf was painted by a different person as
townspeople were invited to include these and other personal touches.


Help-U-Fix-It
NEED TO GET THINGS DONE? ODD JOBS?
REPAIRS RENOVATIONS
Residential & Commercial
Honey Do's and Odd Jobs
INSTALLATION & REPAIR SPECIALIST
Reliable on Calling Back and Showing Up
352-694-3366 (office) 352-843-0115(cell)
LICENSED INSURED 0005AQO


F ^,(tay CARDS AND GIFTS
Unique & Unusual Gifts from:
qh/uthM Jim Shore Westland
Willow Tree Annaleece
Sarah's Angel Painted Ponies
NOA Gift Alliance
Best Selection of
SGreeting Cards
in Marion Co.
POST OFFICE FLORIDA LOTTERY .FAX COPIES
STORE 352-854-1970 FAX 352-854-6186
\ IN THE FRIENDSHIP CENTER ON SR 200, OCALA A


Are you confused about which blood glucose monitor to use for
managing your diabetes? Due to the many available monitors, Ryan
Borger, Medical Representative, Abbott Diabetes Care, will discuss
the various monitors, review techniques for testing and methods of
coding to help achieve better diabetes control.


Health Screening
July 22 2:00pm
H2U, Health 2 You, is an organization that focuses on the unique
health needs of adults and their families. Free heart health, balance,
memory, and diabetic foot screenings will be offered at West Marion
Community Hospital, Medical Office Building Corridor, 4600 SW
46th Court.



Management of Hypertension
July 23 2:00pm
According to the American Heart Association, 74.5 million people in the U.S.
have high blood pressure. Hypertension can cause serious problems such as
stroke, heart failure, heart attack and kidney failure. Learn about causes,
symptoms, diagnosis, treatment and prevention and natural ways to manage
blood pressure. Presented by Rajnikant Patel, MD, Family Practice Physician
for the Senior Healthcare Center.


OCALA HEALTH SYSTEM 4 -

SENIOR HEALTHCARE CENTER
A service of Ocala Regional Medical Center


K/


9850 SW 84th Court, Suite 500
The Friendship Commons

Please Register by Calling
1.800.530.1188


Friday, July 16, 2010 15










Next summer fest will be Monday at Cherrywood


CHERRY(


The next s
will be
July 19, f
p.m. Gourmet C
Fixins. Entert;
Richie Merritt
9:30. Free to C
residents. Cher
idents may brir
$12 per person
will be an ice c
at 7 p.m. Tick
are $3. ResidE
wear Cherryw
badges. See Ge
tickets and ice
cial tickets.
Cherrywoo
Brand New T
summer, fall,
are here and bc
Flyers are a'
these trips at
house on the 1
You must call N
861-1432 to ge
and reserve yo
member you do
live in Cherryw
our trips. Just c
sign up.
Luncheon Tr
Aug. 27: Come E
hour murder
luncheon train
the Star Clippe
stis. Includes bi
murder mystery
complete lunc
and gratuities.
Mystery
Wednesday, Se
tell you what v
or where we ar
eludes lunch, b
tip and much m
fun. Book ear
trips always
quickly
Biloxi 3 nig]


through 20: Call for details.
Clearwater Yacht Cruise,
Thursday, Oct. 21: Enjoy a
narrated two-hour lunch-
eon cruise of Tampa Bay
on board the Yacht Star-
Ship. Trip includes bus,
narrated two hour cruise,
complete lunch, all taxes
Nanc y and gratuities.
Mystery day trip, Friday,
Arc h e r Oct. 29: Can't tell you what
we're doing or where we
are going. Includes lunch,
OOD bus, tax and tip and much
more. Always fun. Book
early, mystery trips always
sell out quickly
;ummer fest Show Palace Dinner
on Monday, Theatre, "Oklahoma,"
Trom 4 to 10 Wednesday, Nov 3: Join us
chickenn and for this classic Broadway
ainment by Show. Trip includes bus,
from 6:30 to reserved seats for the mati-
'herrywood nee show, complete hot
rywood res- lunch buffet, all taxes and
ig guests for tips.
.Also there Orlando Outlet Mall,
ream social Thursday, Nov 4: Cost in-
ets for that cludes bus and tip for
cents MUST driver Lunch is on your
rood name own. Four hours at the
Eri for guest mall.
Scream so- Alhambra Dinner The-
atre, "The King and I," Sat-
d travel urday, Nov 6: Come enjoy
trips for the this classic musical. Join us
and winter at the Alhambra Dinner
cooking fast: Theatre in Jacksonville.
available for Cost includes bus, re-
Sthe Club- served seats for the mati-
travel rack. nee show, complete hot
Fancy at 352- lunch buffet, all taxes and
t the rates gratuities.
ur seat. Re- Early Bird Dinner The-
not need to atre, "How the Other Half
ood to go on Loves," Thursday, Nov 11:
all Nancyto Join us in for this very
funny romantic comedy
rain, Friday, about three couples whose
enjoy a two- lives intersect. Includes re-
r mystery served seats for the mati-
ride aboard nee show, complete hot
*r out of Eu- lunch buffet, all taxes and
us, two-hour tips.
y train ride, Thanksgiving Dinner
h, all taxes and Show, Thursday, Nov
25: The Palace Grand in
lay trip, Spring Hill (on U.S. 19) is
pt. 8: Can't celebrating the holiday
we're doing with The New Dawn
re going. In- Singers. Come enjoy the
bus, tax and holiday with friends. In-
iore. Always cludes a complete buffet,
'ly, mystery reserved seats, all taxes
sell out and gratuities.
Word of Life Gospel Pro-
hts, Oct. 17 ductions, Sights and


Serving Florida since 1955! And here tomorrow!
Lecanto Showroom 4633
Hwy. 44 & S. Otis Ave. M
www.whitealuminum.com
Licensed Florida Contractor CBC001467 Licensed FloridaRoofing Contractor CCC035617





Lorenzo Ramunno, Esq.
Member of Florida Bar and New York Bar
Wills and Estate Planning
Probate Law and Litigation
How to avoid probate
without a living trust!
11 Years in Ocala, over 20 Years in Florida


7500 SW 61st Ave., Suite 100 Ocala, FL 34476 Hours
Located in Jasmine Professional Park Mon T.h 9-6
www.Flprobate.net Saturday by appointment


Sounds of Christmas,
Wednesday, Dec. 8: Come
enjoy this Broadway-Style
show for the holidays at the
Word of Life Performing
Arts Center in Hudson. A
fantastic show with beauti-
ful costumes, music and
dance. Cost includes bus,
hot lunch buffet prior to
the 2:30pm show, reserved
seats, all taxes and tips.
Non refundable payment
due by Aug. 15.
First Baptist Church Or-
lando, Singing Christmas
Trees, Saturday, Dec. 11:
This show sells out every
year. The cost includes
great reserved seats for the
3 p.m. show followed by a
5:30 p.m. lavish dinner buf-
fet right there at the
church hall, all taxes and
tips. Last year's show was
excellent as well as the
food. Don't miss it this year
Non refundable payment
due by Aug. 15.
Two Night, Three-Day
Mystery Trip, Monday to
Wednesday, Dec. 13-15:
Join us on this three day
mystery trip. As usual I
won't tell you where we are
going, but a lot of great
stuff involved. Includes
bus, nice hotel for 2 nights,
breakfast daily, 2 dinners, 2
lunches, other things I
can't say, all taxes and tip
for Brian. $100 deposit
Final due Oct 13.
Alhambra Dinner The-
atre, "It's a Wonderful
Life," Thursday, Dec. 16:
This classic film has be-
come a favorite holiday
musical. Join us at the Al-
hambra Dinner Theatre in
Jacksonville. Cost includes
bus, reserved seats for the
matinee show, complete
hot lunch buffet, all taxes
and gratuities.
Show Palace Christmas,
Wednesday, Dec. 22: The
Show Palace writes their
own Christmas Play each
year Join us for this year's
Christmas Show with all
the wonderful Christmas
songs and dance. Trip in-
cludes bus, complete hot
and cold lunch buffet, re-
served seats, all taxes and
gratuities.
21-day National Parks


Cross Country Motorcoach
Trip, Aug. 1-21, 2011: Visit
Mount Rushmore, Yellow-
stone, Old Faithful, Crazy
Horse Memorial, Badlands
National Park, Deadwood,
Grand Teton, Bryce
Canyon, Zion National
Park, Mesa Verde, Du-
rango, Oklahoma City, New
Orleans. Includes many
side trips along the way,
nightly hotel accommoda-
tions, breakfast daily, 7
lunches, dinner daily, all
taxes and gratuities includ-
ing driver Call Laura Kane
for rate.
7-Night Western
Caribbean Cruise, Carni-
val Legend, Jan. 23-30,
2011: Sails from Tampa to
Grand Cayman, Cozumel,
Belize and Isla Roatan.
Must call Nancy to book


COMMUNITY


International Singers
ready to perform
Let it be known that this
young energetic singing group,
"The International Singers," is
ready to perform and is ac-
cepting bookings for 2010 and
2011 performances from social
clubs, civic clubs, church or-
ganizations and individuals.
They are a group of singers
who sing for the joy of
singing, songs from folk to
classic, mostly in four voice
harmony English, German,
Spanish, Latin, Italian,
French and other
There is always room for
more singers. If you want to
join, contact the people
below. Knowing how to read
music will be helpful.
For information contact
Erhard Oppenheimer at 352-
867-6248, or oerhardt@em-
barqmail.com; Peggy Morton
at 352-347-1683 or pnmor-
ton2002@yahoo.com; or Mar-
tin Grum at 352-259-9432 or
mgrum@embarqmail.com.
Tax prep continues
United Way of Marion
County will continue to offer
free income tax preparation
starting Monday, April 26
through October 15. Marion
County residents who need


4I SIT-N- PRETTY
.if Keep your pet
P, S) cool and clean and
keep the fleas away.


Pet Sitting
Available


Closed Sun. & Wed.


Have your pets bathed &
dipped for the summer!
6158 SW Hwy. 200, Suite 103
Shoppes of Jasmine
352-854-5654


eEan Kai ruersImmuMm

Attorney & Counselor at Law
Practice Limited To:
Estate Planning Elder Law
Wills Trusts Probate
Estate & Trust Administration
Medicaid & Asset Protection Planning
Powers of Attorney Living Wills
Trust & Trustee Services
Thraresdll Profsin nal Building
200N.WI52ndAvaenue-OcalaFlorida34482


and get the rates. Note:
Rates are very good for a
seven-night cruise.
Next grief seminar July
23
Dr Routledge's seminars
on grief will continue on
Friday, July 23, at 10:30
a.m., with lunch to be
served. This seminar, No.
6, is titled "The Surprise of
Grief and Its Many Stages."
There is no time limit on
grief ... no clock ticking
until all will be better and
everything will be "normal
again." What can I expect
during grief's episode and
what can I do to effectively
handle it. These and many
other questions will be dis-
cussed at Dr Routledge's
seminar Please contact
Geri at 352-237-1675 if you
would like to attend this


their tax returns amended or
need prior year taxes done
from 2007 through 2009 can
take advantage of the free as-
sistance Mondays and
Wednesday from 9 a.m.
through 2 p.m. at the United
Way office. Please call 352-
732-9696 to make an appoint-
ment. All volunteers
providing tax assistance are
trained by the Internal Rev-
enue Service.
For more information, con-
tact Faith Beard at 352-732-
9696 ext. 200 to make an
appointment.
Workshop volunteers
needed
United Way of Marion
County is looking with volun-
teers who are interested in
being facilitators for per-
sonal budgeting workshops.
Training will be provided to
all individuals along with in-
structors' manual and mate-


seminar
Democratic Club
The Cherrywood Demo-
cratic Club will have a
closed meeting on July 16
at 2 p.m. in the Clubhouse
card room for registered
Democrats only Refresh-
ments will be served.
Marion County Commis-
sioner Barbara Fitos will
attend to meet all Cherry-
wood Democrats.
The club meets on the
third Friday of each month
at 2 p.m. in the Clubhouse
card room. Harriet
Scarpino, president, can
be reached at 352-873-9955.
Nancy Archer and her
daughter Christine are 12-
year Cherrywood residents.
Get Cherrywood news to her
atbluejayl0453@hotmail.com
by Thursdaymornings.


rials. Facilitators will pres-
ent to businesses and organi-
zations who are interested in
hosting classes for their em-
ployees or clients or mem-
bers at their facility.
For more information, con-
tact Krista Martin at 732-9696
ext 215 orkmartin@uwmc.org
Homeschool help
available
Are you a Marion County
Homeschooler looking to
make more friends for trips,
projects, outings and play
dates? Are you thinking
about homeschooling and
would like a place to ask
questions, get advice or voice
concerns? Be sure to check
out an inclusive, "everyone is
welcome" group that is very
active and always looking to
make new friends. Come
check us out! http://ocala-
homeschooling.com or call:
352-508-7465.


Chandler Hills gate, L 85 Terrace, R 84 Loop, home on immediate left.
The ultimate bargain with a great location.
Extras galore, all On Top of the World amenities. MLS #343272
Ayshire Model 3/2/2 w/dining room
Short Sale $143,500

Brooks & 352-989-3162
Associates 352-237-6222 l
ooReal Estate, Inc. 8365 SW 82nd Loop, Ocala, FL 34481



AJAYS AFFORDABLE TRAVEL
ST-31409

BILOXI TUNICA MEMPHIS
September 12-17, 2010
$375.00 pp Double a $555.00 pp Single
$368.00 pp Tripl
FOOD COUPONS
Breakfast or Lunch in Tunicia
Each Day
CASINO INCENTIVES SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
ITINERY: Depart 8:00 AM
Sept. 12 Beau Rivage 1 Night
Sept. 13 Gold Strike Hotel & Casino Tunica
Sept. 14 Memphis, Tennessee Elvis Presley's Graceland
We will do the Platinum Tour (the works) Have lunch at Graceland, Back to Tunica
Sept. 15 Tunica on your own; Sept. 16 Back to Biloxi-Beau Rivage
Sept. 17 Head for home

Call Annie at 625-2600 888-375-1052
221 SE 125th Terrace Rd., Silver Springs, FL 34488
LAST DAY TO BOOK AUGUST 12, 2010

Hard Rock Casino Tampa
$20 PP 1st Sunday of each month
$25.00 FREE PLAY $5.00 VOUCHER


16 Friday, July 16, 2010





M 4'a' n ra R{,) i


Friday, July 16, 2010 17


Marion's Most He's active in OTOW woodshop


Wanted


Annette Ashmore, 47, felony bench
warrant, failure to appear, burglary of a
conveyance and petit theft.


Kettelyne Francois, 27, bench war-
rant, failure to appear, retail petit theft.




* Adrien Ganey, 18, felony warrant,
burglary of a dwelling and petit theft.




W Dana Morgan, 40, writ of bodily at-
tachment, child support.




Daniel Reeves, 20, felony burglary of
a dwelling and grand theft.



Joshua Zavitson, 31, writ of bodily at-
tachment, child support.



ANONYMOUS UP TO $1000 REWARD



STOPPERS
OF MAJUfN COCUTY FNC



Recycling helps hospitalized children
You can help the children at the Shriners Children's
Hospital in Tampa just by recycling your newspapers
and magazines.
Please recycle your papers and magazines -just drop
them off at the canteen in VFW Post 4781, 9401 S.W 110th
St., across from the entrance to Oak Run. They will be
picked up every Wednesday. We thank you for helping.

Read the classified


Joe Hilchey retired a couple of years ago and moved to
On Top of the World from Massachusetts. He was in the
U.S. Navy Submarine Service and did woodworking
while in the Navy Then he worked for a contractor. He
has been very active in the On Top of the World wood-
shop. His most recent project was to build an additional
bookcase for the community library in the Health and
Recreation center. He also built an entertainment unit
for the living room, a computer station with tall closets
on both side for guests clothing, as well as a pair of twin
beds with three drawers under each of them. People in-


terested in the woodworking club can call Gordon Cich
at 352-873-2839. There are several woodworking ma-
chines and hand tools in the woodshop for members use.
The library is upstairs in the H and R building and is
available to all residents when the building is open.
Books and magazines can be taken out for as long as they
are needed with no sign out required. There is also a
card file to look up books. The library welcomes dona-
tions of unwanted books, and magazines. Just put them
in the bins inside the door and the volunteer staff will
take them from there.


Joe Hilchey and his wife Georgina are standing in front
of the entertainment unit Joe built to match a piece of
furniture they had purchased.


Joe Hilchey is showing how
the closet doors open on
the computer station he
built. The left side has
shelves and the matching
right side has space for
hanging clothes. The com-
puter goes in the middle.


Photos by
Mike Roppel


Joe Hilchey is
demonstrating the
drawers under a
twin bed he made.


Robert A. Stermer, LL.M (TAX)
Attorney At Law
Estate Planning Wills Trusts Real Estate Probate
Corporations Medicaid Qualifying Tax Law
7480 SW SR 200 Ocala, FL 34476


Free Investment Reviews
352-237-2008 800-757-3129
8441 SW Hwy. 200, Ste. 119 Ocala Fl 34481
www.edwardjones.com
Member SIPC


No Chargefor Initial Consultation John M. Boyett, Jr.
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MAKING SENSE OF INVESTING






18 Friday, July 16, 2010


A A A~hk4I'I.1iW.~.1,,


There's something about a lazy summer afternoon


Rev.
James L.
Snyder


OUT To


he past week was an
unusually quiet
week around the
parsonage. It enabled me
to do something that I
have wanted to do all sum-
mer long. Nothing. I am
not bragging or anything,
but I can do nothing right
up there with the best of
them.
The week, as all weeks
do, started on Monday. For
me, there is always some-
thing about a Monday
morning. And this Monday
morning was going to set
the tone for the rest of the
week
It all began when the
Gracious Mistress of the
Parsonage made one of


her announcements. I live
for these announcements,
because I know it will af-
fect my whole week.
"Our daughter and I,"
she said rather matter-of-
factly, "will be going out of
town for the entire day on
Thursday."
This came as rather a
shock to me for I had not
been forewarned. And you
know what they say about
being forewarned. How-
ever, I'm not one to look a
gift horse in the mouth. I
will take what I can take
when I can take it.
Apparently, our daugh-
ter was going to take her
daughter to visit friends
for an entire week and
wanted my wife to go
along to keep her com-
pany. Trying to hide my
delight in the whole mat-
ter, I soberly said, "Is
there anything I can do for
you for your trip?"
Evidently, my offer was
not heard because the
next words out of my
wife's mouth were, "Now,
here's the list I made for
you for while I'm away.
Make sure you do every-
thing on that list."
I graciously accepted
"The List" and glanced at


it casually. If I did every-
thing on that list, she
would have to be gone for
a month. I smiled as I
folded "The List" and
tucked it into my shirt
pocket.
This is what I love about
my Beloved. She is always
thinking of me. Even
when she is planning to be
away, she takes the time to
plan my day. I could not
ask for a better helpmate
in all the wide world. I
promised her that I would
take special care of "The
List" while she was away
for the day.
Fortunately for me, I did
not define what I meant by
"special care." After being
married as long as I have
there are certain things
not appropriate to divulge
to your Better Half.
For the rest of the week
she was busy making her
plans and I, for my part,
stayed out of her way as
much as possible. My
motto being, never inter-
rupt somebody who is
busy about his or her busi-
ness.
Finally, the day arrived.
Early that morning the
three of them grand-
mother, mother and


daughter loaded up the
car and began their jour-
ney. I stood in the doorway
and waved until I could no
longer see the car, and
then I waved for three
more minutes just to make
sure the job was done.
After I shut the door I
sighed very deeply, tod-
dled over to my easy chair
with a nice hot cup of cof-
fee, and began my day's
activities. Oh sure, I read
over "The List" several
times and then folded it
neatly up and put it back
in my shirt pocket. As I
patted my shirt pocket, I
said to myself, "I plan to
take special care of this
list."
Knowing all the things I
was supposed to do as out-
lined in "The List," I de-
cided to do things not on
that list. After all, I was
now captain of my ship
and I decided to live
rather dangerously for the
day.
After pouring myself an-
other hot cup of coffee I
ventured out onto the
patio and sat down to
enjoy the morning and
watch the birds play in the
backyard.
This was living. Nobody


could ever accuse me of
being afraid of work be-
cause I had a whole list of
work that needed to be
done and I was absolutely
doing nothing about it. It
gave me a real sense of
ownership. Right at this
moment, I owned the mo-
ment.
I know what you are
thinking right now. You're
thinking, what are you
going to do when your
wife comes home? That is
the difference between
the average person and
Yours Truly. I am living in
the moment. Whatever
happens later on has no
bearing whatsoever upon
my enjoyment of the mo-
ment. I, indeed, may get
into some very difficult
trouble; however, it is a
small price to pay for en-
joying my moment.
Not many people really
come to the place where
they can enjoy their mo-
ment in the sun. Some
people have grandiose
ideas of life to such an ex-
tent that they work all
their life and never
achieve it. Some people
work very hard all their
life so that they can come
to the place where they


can do nothing.
I am miles ahead of the
ordinary citizen. I find
ways in which to enjoy
doing nothing wherever I
can find it. I purposefully
look for those moments
and grab them when I can.
Even Jesus gave time to
rest. "And he (Jesus) said
unto them, Come ye your-
selves apart into a desert
place, and rest a while: for
there were many coming
and going, and they had
no leisure so much as to
eat" (Mark 6:31).
I am reminded of an-
other old Pennsylvania
Dutch saying; "The hur-
rier I go the behinder I
get."
The Rev James L. Sny-
der is pastor of the Fam-
ily ofGod Fellowship,
1471 Pine Road, Ocala.
He lives with his wife,
Martha, in Silver Springs
Shores. Call him at 352-
687-4240 or e-mail
jamessnyder2@att.net.
The church website is
www whatafellowship. co
m.


Visit our website at
www.smcitizen.com


iThe Reason to Believe...


CALL


TO


WORSHIP


Ch rist 's/Curch
/Marion County
An Independent ChAistian Cihurchi

SUNDAY SERVICES
Sunday School........................... 10:00 am
Worship Service.......................11:00 am
All ages
Wednesday Bible Study...................7:00 pm
Friday Youth Nights.......................... 6:00 pm
SENIOR PASTOR DAVID BELLOWS


6768 SW 80th Street
Ocala, Fl 34476


352-861-6182
www.ccomc.ora


Maranatha Baptist Church
347-5683
Sunday School.............................. 9:30 A.M.
Sunday Services.....10:45 A.M. & 6:00 P.M.
Sunday AWANA............................. 6:00 P.M.
Wednesday Prayer ....................... 6:45 P.M.


Pastor
Bill Fortune


+r^~BER RID c

Community
Church
Conservative Traditional services
Sunday Worship at 10:00 AM
Located one mile west of ftate Road 200 at
10260 9W 110th street (turn west across from the entrance to Oak Run)
861-7716
Dr. Harley Towler, pastor
Graduate of
Moody Bible Institute and
Antietam Biblical Seminary
& Graduate school



A Place for You...
No matter what your age is, no matter where
..... ... ',. .. .. .. r who you are,
,, r youat
Ocala West UMC b- 01
Traditional Worship 8:00 & 11:00 AM.
Casual & Contemporary 9:30AM.
Children & Youth Ministries


A U Ocala West
United Methodist Church
SW 200
S s10thst 9330 SW 105th St., Ocala,FL 34481
SW 110 1thSI
Oak Run 854-9550
(M- Rev. Dr. Ken Kleckner III, Senior Pastor
www.ocalawestumc.com Rev. Keith Hopper, Assistant Pastor


First Congregational
United Church of Christ

7171 SW SR 200
Ocala Florida
352-237-3035
uccocala@live.com
www.uccocala.org

Dr. Harold W. McSwain, Jr.,
pastor
Adult Bible Study 12:oo Noon
Worship 10:30 am
A Progressive Community
of Faith in the
Heart of Central Florida
An Open and
S 'Ui i ,t Church

Marion Oaks
Assembly of God
= ..is a light shining
in the darkness
Showing people
of all nations to
kq!-b ^ Jesus Christ...
347-3001
Sunday Morning Worship
10:45 AM
Sunday School 9:30 AM
Wednesday Family Night 7:00 PM
Friday Youth 7:00 PM
www.MarionOaksAG.org
Pastor Tim McIntyre
13977 SW 32nd Terrace Road
Marion Oaks Entrance
left at Kwik King, right on 3znd Ter. Rd.


College Road

Baptist Church
5010 SW College Road, Ocala, FL
(352) 237-5741
Rev. John Downing,Pastor
Rev. Jeff Rountree, Minister of Worship
Rev.RobI .. T. ,. ,l,, i,,;
Sunday
8:00 AM Worship Service
9:30 AM Worship Service
11:00 AM Worship Service
9:30 & 11:00 Sunday School
5:30 PM Worship
Wednesday
6:30 PM Children/Student Ministries
7:00 PMMid-Week Worship
Holding Forth the Word ofLife...JESUS


SCHRISTIAN LIFE
ASSEMBLY
9644 SW HWY. 484, Ocala
(Near St. Rd. 200)
SERVICES
Sunday School
9:45 a.m.
Sun. Morning Service
10:45 a.m.
Sun. Evening Service
6:00 p.m.
Wednesday
7:00 p.m.
Thomas Markham, Pastor
Phone: 352-237-6950
EVERYONE WELCOME .


I -


"\\







A A A~hk4I'I~1iW.~.1,, Friday, July 16, 2010 19


MIRROR
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 15
Founders Room for two all
the way up to full tower tours
for 20 people with a private
carillon concert in the back-
ground.
What about those quar-
ters? In the pool around the
tower's north side you'll see
some well-fed goldfish. As
soon as these chubby fellows
see you, they'll gather to-
gether waiting for a snack.
And there just happens to be
a "snack dispenser" right
next to the pool and path
waiting for your quarter.
Watching the chubby goldfish
performance for a group of
touring Girl Scouts suggested
a great investment, particu-
larly if you have young folks
along.
Carillon concerts are
scheduled at 1 and 3 p.m.
daily, but there are informal
tinklings on the half hour,
too. Weekly music lists of
scheduled titles are avail-
able at the Visitor Center. We
had about an hour before the
1 p.m. concert and the orien-
tation video had suggested a
seating where the carillon-
neur could be watched on an
outdoor TV screen while he
pounded away at what we
would be hearing. In this
case, "pounded away" is lit-
eral since it apparently takes


a closed fist whammy to con-
vince those cable-connected
clappers to strike a chosen
bell. You'll see this in the Vis-
itor Center video even if, as
during our visit, the TV is not
turned on.
While waiting, we were
visited by the Garden Super-
visor. He chatted with us for a
good 10 minutes, describing
the job he obviously enjoyed
and suggesting the most pic-
turesque paths for our walk
back to the Visitor Center. He
also brought up the fact he
raised several acres of blue-
berries sold commercially as
far from Florida as Taiwan
and South Korea. Just a Mom
and Pop operation, he mod-
estly told us, but being a paid,
full-time employee had us
thinking Mom must do most
of the blueberry thing.
Taking his advice, we wan-
dered down a path to the
Exedra. This is a circular
marble gift from Bok's neigh-
bors facing the "Sunset Over-
look," a view reported to
have inspired Bok's ideas of
what became Bok Tower
Gardens in 1927. Around the
bend we found the lower end
of Reflection Pool which, as
you might have already
guessed, lets you admire a
somewhat overgrown "mir-
ror reflection of the Singing
Tower". From there we
strolled back toward the Vis-
itor Center along a paved
path. Using this alternative


L11 [1C7717)4


to approach the tower is ad-
vertised as a gentle 8 percent
grade. But, as a downhill
exit, the slope seemed like a
fairly brisk intermediate ski
trail when we imagined it
covered with snow. Along the
way we passed "Window by
the Pond", not appreciating
it was the site of the Garden's
summer camp program for
youngsters. There, the city
kids "discover animals, make
a pinhole camera and de-
velop photo prints, tie dye t-
shirts, climb a tree and take
home a book of art" after
quite a week.
As mentioned earlier, we
had intended to have lunch
in a unique Lake Wales
restaurant we could tell you
about, but it was nearly 2
p.m. by the time we returned
to the Visitor Center..well
past lunchtime. Passing by
the Blue Palmetto Cafe, we
had a look at their menu on
our way out. Overlooking a
tidy garden and providing
comfortable chairs, we were
prompted to sit right down
and place an order. My co-
pilot enjoyed one of their
Vegan Fruit Salads of mixed
greens, grapes, strawberries,
Mandarin orange slices,
dried cranberries and blue-
berries, sliced apples and
sugared pecans..crisp and
more than she could handle
without my help. And I was
more than satisfied with my
good-if-not-Nathan's hot dog


PHOTO BY ROG PATTERSON
This vista was probably more spectacular years ago before foliage closed in on the
"Singing Tower" image from both sides.


smothered in sauerkraut and
a cold bottle of Samuel
Adams Summer Ale. The
Blue Palmetto was spotless,
service was most friendly
and our tab, including tax
and tip, was probably less
than a single meal would
have cost us in historic down-
town.
Freebie alert: When you're
at the Visitor's center, if you
mention Bok Tower Garden's
advertisement in the AAA


2010 "Worth the Drive" book-
let while exploring the gift
shop, you can expect to re-
ceive a free gift. It's on page
62 if that's necessary
Leaving from Tower
Boulevard, just turn right
onto Burns Avenue which
takes you to Alternate 17-27
and, via shortcut signs, back
to U.S. 27 north. You'll go
right by Clermont's Citrus
Tower again, so maybe
there's still time to for a


The Reason to Believe...




CALL TO






WORSHIP


L


naturee Coast

Unitarian Universalists
SUNDAY SERVICES
10:30 A.M.





WHERE REASON & RELIGION MEET
7633 N. Florida Ave.
(Route 41)
Citrus Springs
465-4225
WWW.NCUU.ORG


Evangelical
Lutheran Church
joyocala@embarqmail com
Sunday Worship: 9:30 am
No Sunday School
German Language Worship
1st. Sunday of each month
3:00 pm
Wednesday Evening
Worship 6:45 pm
Nursery Provided
Edward Holloway, Pastor
7045 SW 83rd Pl., Ocala
0005ASH (352) 854-4509


Qj5pe




Pastor Lynn Fonfara
Sunday Worship
8:00 a.m. & 10:45 a.m.
Sunday School 9:15 a.m.
(Nursery Provided)
Communion Every Sunday
9425 N. Citrus Springs Blvd.,
Citrus Springs
489-5511
Go to our Web page:
Hopelutheranelca.com

Welcome to
Countryside
Presbyterian
Church
"Your Spiritual Home"

Sunday Worship: 10:30 am
Sunday School 9:00 am
Nursery A\, 1,1,-'
Pastor Gary 0. Marshall

7768 SW Hwy. 200
(352) 237-4633
www.cpcocala.org


FELLOWSHIP /

10345 9W 27th Avenue
Ocala, FL 34476
service Times
Sunday
Bible Study 10:00 am
Contemporary service 11:00 am
Eve. Worship 6:00 pm
Wednesday
Food & Fellowship 6:00 pm
Bible 9tudy 7:00 pm
Youth Activities 7:00 pm
Pastors David & Theresa French
(352) 237-5011 ,0V


FIRST CHRISTIAN

CHURCH

(Disciples of Christ)

Worship: 10:30 AM
Sunday School: 9:30 AM

(352) 629-6485
www.firstchristianocala.org

Y 1908 S.E. Ft. King St.
(Next to Marion
Technical Institute)
Nursery Provided


'Fri'c,,ship 'baptist
Church
"A 1ice of'WVeMISitud/'."
9524 S.W. 105th St., Ocala
237-2640
Sunday
Sunday School 9:30 am.
Morning Worship 10:45 am.
Evening Worship 6 pm.

Wednesday
Bible Study 7p.m.
Youth Alive 7p.m.
Randall Brown
Pastor
PaStor 0004V4L




11120 S.W. Hwy. 484
(1 Mile West of S .R. 200)
Sunday
Sunday School/Discipleship 9:50 AM
Morning Worship 10:50 AM
Clubhouse For Children 4:00 PM
Wesleyan Youth 4:00 PM
Evening Praise 6:00 PM
Wednesday
Adult Prayer & Bible Study 6:00 PM
Oasis For Women (Bi-Monthly)
1st Saturday 8:00 AM
Men's Prayer Breakfast
Pastor: Dale E. Travis, Sr.
Phone: 489-2636
lwwc.embarqspace.com


Sunday Bible Study 9:45am
Sunday Worship 10:45am & 6:00pm
Wednesday Bible Study 7:00pm
Assistive Listening System
Nursery provided for all services
Watch Our Television Broadcast
Thursday at 5:30pm on Cox Channel 16


Phone(352)861-9080

Southwest

Christian Church





Sunday Services
10:30 anm.- 6:00 p.m.
Sunday School 9:30 am.
Bible Studies Wednesday 7:00 pmn.
Minister Anthony Smith
Monday Morning
Christians


quick look over the remain-
ing citrus groves from atop
those 22 stories on your way
home.
OK, maybe Spook Hill did-
n't come up to expectations.
But, Lake Wales is well worth
a stroll around down town
and the Bok "Singing Tower"
has been there for over 80
years. So, if you haven't al-
ready experienced this gen-
uine Florida treasure, what
are you waiting for?


FEED your soul,
SAVOR the richness of
JEWISH tradition,
QUENCH your thirst
for knowledge 8 wisdom,
TASTE the flavors of Jewish culture,
BE WELCOMED As A FAMILY
Worship Education
Social Action Cemetery
Social Choir Sisterhood
Reservations for FREE bus 873-3995
TEMPLE
BETH SHALOM
is all this and more
Erev Shabbat Services Fridays, 8 pm
11o9 NE 8th Ave., OcalaFL
Fostering Jewish life
in Marion County
629-3587
www.jewishocala.org

( 1\ THE
'"7 R.ESBYTERIIAN
CHURCH
AT MARION OAKS
279 Marion Oaks Manor
347-1161
Email: PCMO@netzero com
Rev. Brady Seeley
Pastor
Sunday Morning Worship
10:30 A.M.
Nursery Provided
Class for Youth 10:30 A.M.
Directions: From CR 484 W, make a
left On Marion Oaks Blvd. Travel
approx. 2 miles, then another left on
0004V41Marion Oaks Manor.


OUR

RledeemeC R
Luhrbean i
ChuRch
LC-MS MI
5200 S.W. State Road 200
13/4 Miles West of 1-75
Worship Service
8:00 & 11:00 AM
Bible Class & Sunday School
9:30 AM

237-2233
i,..., ,1. the Joy of Jesus Christ!


"~ ~I~
k


Friday, July 16, 2010 19


Dr. Mike Patton
11n 4 Pastor


I


10


~E;trU ~


g






20 Friday, July 16, 2010


A A A~hk4I'I~1iW,~.1,,


-. .


4$_ -***


-. ---s


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our way of life and our livelihood. Protecting the coast and
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Keith Seilhan, BP Cleanup


Making This Right


Beaches
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At BR we have taken full responsibility for the cleanup in the Gulf. We are
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Looking For Oil
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When oil is spotted, the Response Command Center is notified, a
Shore Cleanup AssessmentTeam (SCAT) is mobilized and cleanup begins
immediately. Cleanup efforts are being coordinated from 17 staging
areas in Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama and Florida. Over 33,000 people
are involved in the cleanup operation.

If you see oil on the beach, please call 1-866-448-5816 and we'll send a
team to clean it up.

Cleaning Up the Beaches
The number of people mobilized to clean up the beaches depends on the
size of the affected area. Individual teams can number in the hundreds,
and thousands of additional workers remain on-call. Working with the
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even possible to keep it open.

Our Responsibility
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Our commitment is that we'll be here for as long as it takes. We may not
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For information visit: bp.com
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For assistance, please call:
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To report impacted wildlife: (866) 557-1401
To make spill-related claims: (800) 440-0858
www.floridagulfresponse.com


bp


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. .a






A A A~hk4I'I~1iW.~.1,,


Friday, July 16, 2010 21


OAK
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 12
and Pat Schiavo and the
team of Bob Salberg, Chuck
Elder, Tom Ducz and Hubie
Davis. Seventh place went to
Dick Blackburn, Chuck
Engel, Dale Wurzburger and
the ubiguitous Duke Slayton.
Coming in the eight spot
were Ken Frandsen, Virgil
Hein and Gene Topp. Ninth
place, but still not out of the
money were Bill Staiger,
John O'Neil, Paul Cola-
truglio, and Ed Latham.
Members are reminded to
check the bulletin board, as
there may be changes over
the summer. Be careful out
there, drink plenty of water,
use sun screen, stay in the
shade, and get those birdies.
Royal Oaks Lady Niners
How "low" can you go?
Low in number of putts that
is! "Aces Wild" was the game
played on July 1. This meant
that for every hole which re-
quired only 1 putt, the score
for that hole was deducted


from the total! Several Lady
Niners were able to capital-
ize on this and ended up with
really low scores. First place
went to Charlotte Green and
Cindy Kocher was second.
Ilene Simnowitz and Rae
Stover tied for third.
The next week, a low num-
ber of putts were a "must".
The game played on July 8
was "Disastrous Putting."
This game calls for strokes to
be added to your score for
every hole which took more
than 2 putts. Flight A was
won by B. J. Lassiter, and tied
for second were Sally Crass
and Patty Waddell. Flight B
had a tie for first place be-
tween Joyce Madill and
Diana Schmidt. B. J. Lassiter
made a chip-in on hole 17!
That's a good way to not have
to worry about the putting!
All ladies living in Oak
Run are welcome to play
with the Lady Niners on
Monday mornings. The tee-
times are noted on the sign-
up sheet in the ladies locker
room.
ORWGA Winners
Our ladies' golf association


enjoyed a low net tourna-
ment at Spruce Creek CC on
July 8. The following winners
were announced: Flight A:
Marti Babb, Marge Rymarc-
suk, and Sue Marentette;
Flight B: Joan Klier, June
Dickbernd and Annette
Carini; Flight C: Tina Mc-
Curry, Olive Adler and Mar-
lena Yaich and Flight D:
Ruby Shepard, Evelyn Exell
and Norma Erickson. "Chip
Ins" were won by Olive Adler,
Tina McCurry and Sylvia
Nagy. Hole #17 was too tough
for the ladies that day No
one hit the green to win the
"Closest to the Pin" pot. Next
week for sure! Remember to
keep hydrated and stay in
the shade as much as possi-
ble when you're playing. The
heat can be brutal!
Carol Ann's Corer
My mother used to say that
you had to get whatever you
needed for summer before
Fourth of July or you didn't
stand much of a chance.
(Ever try to buy a bathing suit
in Ohio in August?) She also
started sewing fall clothes


Lenny Klatt, a lead in"Call Me Madam"tips his hat while Franco Piscitelli, creator of
the fabulous sets you will see on stage, looks on.


about then as well. So I guess
things haven't changed much
over the years. In lots of
places the merchandise is
quickly developing a decid-
edly more "fallish" look.
Hopefully the weather will
get with the program and we
won't have these high tem-
peratures as long as we did


last year!
Send all items for this col-
umn to CarolAnn Wheeler at
dem ocratcarol@deccaca-
ble.com no later than the af-
ternoon of the Friday before
publication. Note there are
no hyphens in the address. If
you wish to call her, the num-
ber is in the Oak Run direc-


tory You may send pictures
as jpg attachments. Typed
copy or hard copy photos can
be placed in Carol's cubby
across the street from her
house but should be submit-
ted earlier as they take
longer to process. The names
of the people in all photos
must be included.


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52) 2 -9007 Call Today For Appointment k
e lhensive Healthcare For The Entire Family
Monday Friday 8 Am 5 Pm Christi A. Kogoy
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K_ (Off of SW 19th Ave. Rd.)
BCBS, Blue Options,Cigna, United Health Care,Aetna,
I i icare, Medicare and most insurances accepted/billed.


New Merchandise Arriving Daily At

Rea]cssace 0Room
A CONSIGNMENT SHOP Est. 1993
Quality / ,iue-DcrIe s-., ,. -E ae.' ,.,


Monday- Saturday
9:30 5:00


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many syles,
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h2U OCALA HEALTH SYSTEM
HEALTH TO YOU" WEST MARION COMMUNITY HOSPITAL

WILL HOST



Health


Screenings

Thursday, July zznd 4 p.m.


















West Marion Community Hospital
Medical Office Building Corridor

4600 SW 46th Court

Free Heart Health, Balance, Memory and

Diabetic Foot Screenings will be offered.

To register for a screening, please

call 800-530-1188.
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Taking to the high seas with Pun Alley


Dick
Frank


PUN


n the summer taking a
cruise ship to the Ba-
hamas or other hot des-
tinations is a lot cheaper
than in the winter. In addi-
tion, you are more likely to
run into unexpected ad-
ventures such as a hurri-
cane or a spreading oil
sheen. Pun Alley leaves the
pavement and takes to the
seas today
Deferred ruling
When a judge took a
cruise he brought his para-
legal along to do some
work while on vacation.
They had just left port
when the paralegal began
suffering from seasickness.
On the second day of this,
the judge asked his parale-
gal if he could help in any
way The paralegal replied,
"Only if you can dismiss
this motion, your honor."
Face the music
A man who joined an or-
chestra on a cruise ship
was having difficulty keep-
ing time with the band. Fi-
nally the captain said:
"Either you learn to keep
time or I'll throw you over-
board. It's up to you, sync
or swim!"
Island reception
The newlyweds went on
a cruise for their honey-
moon and found them-
selves shipwrecked on an
island where a tribe of can-
nibals lived. Nevertheless,
the inhabitants were very
welcoming. In fact, when
they found out the couple
had just been married, the
cannibals threw a party
They toasted the bride and
then barbecued the groom.
Small waves
On a cruise, you should
always carry a bar of soap
because if you are thrown
overboard you would be
certain to be washed
ashore.
When your ship comes in
the government docks it.
I told the waiter that the
soup was awful and asked
who made it. He said he
had a hand in it.
When the bottom of a
cargo ship got a hole, it was
one hull of a problem.
A wedding aboard a lux-
urious cruise boat can run
from $3,000 to $40,000, if
someone wants to go over-
board.
I have been eating little
bits of metal for the last 3
weeks. My doctor told me I
needed a staple diet.
On a long cruise a pas-
senger had nothing to do,
so he explored all around
the ship and got lost. So a
crewman yelled, "man
over-bored!"
The university paid for
the professors to take a
cruise because they were
on a scholar ship.
Women are a lot like


ships. If kept in good shape
and painted occasionally,
they will stay see worthy
First Shark: "What's that
funny two-legged thing that
just fell in the water?"
Second Shark: "Don't
know, but I'll bite."
The Panhandler
A panhandler was
caught trying to sneak
aboard a Princess liner
about to embark on a
three-day trip to the Ba-
hamas. The Purser threw
him off the ship telling
him, "Beggars can't be


cruisers."
In Dutch
A poor little Dutch boy
could remember nothing
but difficult times. Food
was scarce, his father was
abusive, and there was
nothing to do after school
except chores and home-
work. Every day was an-
other hardship.
The boy's only relief was
to sneak away and dive
from a windmill into the
canal, but his father always
punished him for skipping
out on his chores. As he got


older his diving skills be-
came very impressive.
The boy learned that a
worldwide diving champi-
onship contest would be
held in China, so he stowed
away on a cruise liner.
When the boy was discov-
ered, the captain listened
to his hardship tale and de-
cided to let the boy demon-
strate his abilities. If he
could execute a perfect
dive from the top of the
radar mast, he could con-
tinue to the Olympics.
At the top of the radar


mast, the gentle sway of the
ship made it necessary for
him to jump when he was
directly over the pool. Hav-
ing never done this before
he mistimed his jump and
crashed onto the deck and
went completely through it
to the next deck below.
Everyone was aston-
ished when he sat up,
dazed, but apparently un-
hurt. The captain, rushed
forward and asked, "Are
you OK?"
The boy shook his head
and answered: "I'm fine.


I've been through many
hard ships before."
That sinking feeling
A small sailing ship was
experiencing major trou-
ble in heavy seas. When it
became obvious that the
ship was going down, the
passengers all moved into
the ship's galley and sur-
vived even though the ship
sank. They all knew that
everything but the kitchen
sink.
Dick and his wife Jane
live in Oak Run.


St Cu
\ ^ 11S m o ~ l


PopPrmr s Cr


Providing


byM.E Hamp


ton, D.D.S.


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DENTAL IMPLANTS
On average, a denture
patient with an excellent
fitting eats at 15%-20%
efficiency compared to a
person with natural teeth. As
the jawbone shrinks due to
the loss of both tooth crown
and root, chewing efficiency
is reduced even more. This
makes it increasingly difficult
for denture patients to eat
certain foods. Dental
implants, on the other hand,
can restore chewing
efficiency that is comparable
to that of natural teeth. This is
because dental implants
replace the entire tooth crown
and root, which is implanted
directly in the bone. In
addition, a full denture covers
the palate of the mouth and
reduces the ability to taste
foods. With dental implants,
the palate is exposed for full
taste enjoyment.
We believe that a patient
who understands his dental
care options will make the
best choices, so patient
education is an important part
of our practice. At the office
of Mark E. Hampton, D.D.S
we take time to listen to your
concerns and develop a
personalized plan to enhance
your smile. Everyone wants a
beautiful smile and
everyone should have a
healthy one. We're located at
11902 Illinois Street,
Dunnellon. Call 352-489-
5071 to schedule an
appointment for professional,
gentle dental care. "We're
Dedicated to Excellent
Dentistry."
P.S. A dental implant will
initially cost more than a
bridge or dentures, but it will
more than make up for the
extra cost in terms of comfort,
function, and appearance.

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FAMILY PRACTICE


22 Friday, July 16, 2010


-40.&-











Don't be feeding poison to fruit


Fom the Editors of
F'Te Environmental
Magazine
Dear EarthTalk: Within
my lawn I have over 100
citrus, mango and avocado
trees. When I use Scott's
Bonus S Weed and Feed,
am I feeding my new fruit
any poison? Will the weed
killer be taken up by the
fruit? Richard Weiss-
man, Miami, FL
In short, yes and yes: You
will jeopardize the health
of your fruit trees and your
yard in general if you use
such products. Scott's
Bonus S Weed and Feed, as
well as many other "weed-
and-feed" fertilizers
(Vigero, Sam's, etc.), con-
tain the harsh chemical
herbicide atrazine, which
excels at terminating fast-
growing weeds like dande-
lions and crabgrass but can
also kill other desirable


EARTH


plants and trees and dam-
age your entire yard as
toxin-carrying root systems
stretch underground in
every corner and beyond.
Howard Garrett, a land-
scape architect who
founded the
DirtDoctor.com website
and is an evangelist for
natural organic gardening
and landscaping, points
out that anyone who reads
the label on such products
will learn that even manu-
facturers don't take their
health and environmental
effects lightly Some of the
warnings right there in
black and white on the
Scott's Bonus S Weed and
Feed packaging include
precautions against using
it "under trees, shrubs,
bedding plants or garden


plants" or in the general
vicinity of any such plants'
branch spreads or root
zones.
Scott's also recommends
not applying it by hand or
with hand-held rotary de-
vices or applying "in a way
that will contact any per-
son either directly or
through drift." And just in
case you were thinking it
was okay for the environ-
ment, Scott's adds that
"runoff and drift from
treated areas may be haz-
ardous to aquatic organ-
isms in neighboring areas"
and that the product is
"toxic to aquatic inverte-
brates."
Of course, homeowners
aren't the only ones who
want lush plant or grass
growth without weeds.
Farmers have been using
atrazine for decades all
over the country, although
not surprisingly concentra-


THE DIRT DOCTOR
"Howard Garrett,founder
of the Dirt Doctor website,
recommends sticking to
organic fertilizers -
which contain naturally
buffered blends of major
nutrients,trace minerals,
organic matter and car-
bon for the well being
of plants, humans and ani-
mals alike."


tions are highest along the
Midwest's so-called Corn
Belt. The herbicide consis-
tently delivers slightly in-
creased agricultural yields,
but environmentalists
wonder at what cost. The
Natural Resources De-
fense Council (NRDC), a
leading environmental re-
search and advocacy non-
profit, reports that atrazine
exposure has been shown
to impair the reproductive


systems of amphibians and
mammals, and has been
linked to cancer in both


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laboratory animals and hu-
mans. Male frogs exposed
to minute doses of the her-
bicide can develop female
sex characteristics, includ-
ing hermaphroditism and
the presence of eggs in the
testes. Researchers believe
such effects are amplified
when atrazine and other
chemicals are used to-
gether.
As to safer alternatives,
Garrett recommends or-
ganic fertilizers. "Synthetic
fertilizers are unbalanced,
often contain contami-
nants, have no carbon en-
ergy, contain far too much
nitrogen and have few
trace minerals," he says.
"Organic fertilizers, on the
other hand, contain natu-
rally buffered blends of
major nutrients, trace min-
erals, organic matter and
carbon. They have lots of
beneficial life and, most
important, they contain
nothing that will damage
the roots of your trees and
other plants." Some of Gar-
ret's top choices include
corn gluten meal (a natural
way to prevent the growth
of new weeds), THRIVE by
AlphaBio, Garrett Juice,
Ladybug, Medina, and Soil
Mender. More and more
choices are coming on the
market all the time thanks
to the growing popularity
of organic gardening.
Contacts: Scotts,
www.scotts.com; The Dirt
Doctor, wwwdirtdoctorcom;
NRDC, www.nrdc.org.
Send Your Environmen-
tal Questions To: Earth-
Talk, c/o E- The
Environmental Magazine,
PO. Box 5098, Westport, CT
06881;
earthtalk@emagazine. com.
Eis a nonprofit publica-
tion. Subscribe:
wwwemagazine. com/sub-
scribe; Request a Free
Trial Issue:
wwwemagazine. com/trial.






Read

the

classified


Friday, July 16, 2010 23


pVIrIVI


pllV II










Singing Waiters, too, at Landing birthday bash


MARION
lInl^M^


4th picnic on the 3rd
Our 4th ofJuly Picnic on
July 3 continued to be a
popular way to celebrate
the Firecracker Weekend
enjoying a splendid sit-
down meal among friends.
Appropriate hot dogs
and hamburgers, served
R o g up with all the trimmings
Pa t t e rson plus refreshments, were
augmented by our neigh-
bor's delicious salads and
devilled eggs, seemingly
endless hot and cold side
dishes with a finishing
touch of those yummy De-


he last Saturday in
June found several
dozen resident lads
and lassies born during
June or July being feted at
our S&R Committee's
monthly birthday bash be-
fore redecoration shuts
down the Lifestyle Center
for two months. This com-
mittee keeps coming up
with unique and wonder-
ful entertainment for
these monthly birthday
parties and this natal day
celebration was no excep-
tion. Everyone enjoyed
the songs and services of
Singing Waiters extraordi-
naire; Bob Fink, Gordon
Herrick, Bob McGrath,
Charlie Mock, Karl Pe-
tersen, Jim Pohlers, Les
Rowe and Bob West. This
jolly octet, cajoled and
prodded into sweet har-
mony by Gentleman Jim
Pohlers, had all those
golden oldies down pat for
a grand afternoon's sing-
along.
Big Red Bus July 24
Even though our
Lifestyle Center will be
closed this month, the
need for blood donations
goes on and on. So the Big
Red Bus will be in our
parking lot on July 24. Pat
Wurst would like to re-
mind you that walk-ins
will be most welcome on
that big day.


conna ice cream sundaes.
And that was the final cur-
tain on Lifestlye Center
activities until rejuvena-
tion results are unveiled
to us in six or eight weeks.
Newest Tennessee
Squire
Our newest Tennessee
Squire is Joe Raffony, who
has been accepted as a
life member of the "Soci-
ety for the Preservation of
Early American Art."
Squire Raffony also be-
came the unrecorded
owner of prime real estate
in "The Hollow" at Lynch-
burg, Tennessee. Congrat-
ulations, Joe!
Been looking for Pam?
In case you're looking
for Activities Director,
Pam, she's been holding
forth from Eric's former
office in the BowlingAlley
building. First door on
your left, that is, until
Lifestyle Center redeco
allows her return to for-
mer digs.
Rainy season tip
Now that our summer
rainy season has arrived,
I've been looking forward
to trying an e-mail tip re-
ceived recently. If you're
driving in heavy rain, in-
stead of cranking up your
windshield wiper speed,
put on a pair of sun-
glasses. The tip says any
kind or any color of sun-
glasses will let you see
ahead clearly. Rain drops


PHOTO BY ROG PATTERSON
The Singing Waiters octet took Maestro Jim Pohlers' lead into heights of musical exuberance very seriously...every
once in a while.


on the windshield will be
seen, but the blur of
splashes and spray should
disappear. I've tried it
with tan lenses..works for
me.
Did you know?
More than 20 percent of
the entire world's oxygen
supply is produced from
the Amazon rainforest. So
much water from the
Amazon River flows into
the Atlantic that you can
still dip fresh water from
the ocean 100 miles be-
yond the river's mouth.
The Amazon's volume of
water is greater than that
of the world's next eight
largest rivers combined.
It's also three times as
much as the amount of
water flowing from all
rivers in the United
States.
Rog Patterson is a Mar-
ion Landing resident.
Contact him with news for
the column. He's in the
Landing phone directory.


Celebrating 10 years of service
This week's South Marion Citizen
Business Spotlight is on 2nd Chance


Consignment
Q How long has your business been in
operation?
We've been in business for 10 years.
Q What date do you consider your
business anniversary?
July 16.
Q What is a typical day like at your
business?
Selling consignment clothes, jewelry,
handbags and shoes in a very friendly
atmosphere.
Q What do customers like best about
your business?
We keep a clean and organized store with
great customer service.
Q How many employees work at your
S business?
We employ two people part-time.
Q What is something your business
offers that people don't expect?
We are an efficient and organized store
always ready to give old fashioned service
Q Why did you choose this business?
Because I have worked retail in the
past! I find it rewarding to offer my cus-
tomers discounted prices for brand name
items.
Q Where do you see your business
going in the next 5 years?
Right here, and still having fun with my
customers.


Peggy Bradshaw, standing, and Debbie
Jones
Q What is your business address,
phone number and email?
6128 SW State Road 200, Ocala, FL 34476.
352-861-1120 wahsdarb@embarqmail.com


rHIulu bt KUuB miH IbtouI
After loading up their picnic plates,John Moran (right) and Jerry Rausnitz demon-
strate their ketchup and mustard dispensing techniques for Marie Lehr.



July H(appe &vwAv


FRIDAY, JULY 16TH 3 PM SOCIAL HOUR
Join The Bridge residents for a fun-filled social including entertainment by the
dynamic duo "Take 2" with Peter and Linda. Beer, wine and finger foods will be
served.

MONDAY, JULY 19TH 3 PM BIBLE STUDY
Join us for our weekly Bible study discussion group.

TUESDAY, JULY 20TH 2 PM THE BRIDGE TO SENIOR AWARENESS
"DEFEAT DIABETES DAY SEMINAR", presented by Advanced Diabetic
Solutions, is one seminar you will not want to miss.
Find out everything there is to know about this disease from what is diabetes, the
root causes of the disease, statistics, control, nutrition and fitness tips, glucose
meters, testing techniques, taking care of your feet, diabetic shoes and much more.


Tours ... Tours ... Tours ... Tours
Call to make a reservation for a
lunch/tour. We would love to share
with you what The Bridge Com-
munity is all about! We look forward
to hearing from you soon.
Space is limited,
so make your
reservations today!!!
RSVP (352) 873-2036


THE BRIDGE

AT OCALA
AN ASSISTED LIVING COMMUNITY

2800 SW 41st St., Bldg. 200
Ocala, FL 34474


24 Friday, July 16, 2010


N w AMILL V%, m






A',A-i ,iir.4k4fr ,xIiw. ,s


Friday, July 16, 2010 25


'Operation: StuffThe Bus'

kicks off ninth season


More than 1700 needy stu-
dents in Marion County will
benefit from the ninth annual
"Operation: Stuff the Bus"
campaign, an outreach pro-
gram co-sponsored by Mar-
ion County Public Schools,
the Military Officers Associa-
tion, Kingdom of the Sun
Chapter and other veterans
organizations.
"Operation: Stuff the
Bus" affords local resi-
dents the opportunity to
make a true difference in a
homeless child's life by do-
nating new school sup-
plies, children and teen
clothing, sneakers, per-
sonal hygiene items, and fi-
nancial contributions. To
date, the campaign has col-
lected nearly $340,000 in
donations and merchan-
dise, which has been dis-
tributed through the school
district's Homeless Stu-
dent program.
A decorated school bus
with ample room to "stuff"
donations inside will sit at
local retail stores from 9 am.
to 5 p.m. according to the fol-


lowing schedule:
Saturday, July 17, Kmart
- East Silver Springs Blvd.
Saturday, July 24, K-Mart
- Belleview on U. S. 441
Saturday, July 31, Wal-
Mart State Road 200
Saturday, August 7,
Harley Davidson of Ocala,
N. 441, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Sunday, August 8, Mead-
owbrook Church 4741 S.
W 20th Street
Tuesday, August 17,
Super Tuesday (local gov-
ernment participation day)
- Call Suzanne McGuire
352-671-6847 for location.
Checks benefitting "Oper-
ation: Stuffthe Bus" should
be indicated as such and
made payable to Operation:
Stuff the Bus, c/o Homeless
Children Program, Marion
County Public Schools, 1517
S.E. 30th Ave. #5, Ocala, FL,
34471.
Fbrmore information, contact
the school districts Homeless
Children Program at 352671-
6847 or via e-mail at
SuzanneMcGuire@marionkl2
flus


Hospice wants to help

'Stuff that Backpack'


Hospice of Marion
County Thrift Stores have
partnered with Interfaith
Emergency Services to
"Stuff that Backpack" with
a food drive, Aug. 16-21.
Food 4 Kids started in 2003
feeding about 50 children
in 3 schools and now are in
26 schools and feed over
1,400 children weekly, 3
meals on Saturday and
Sunday A food filled back
pack is sent home on Fri-
day. The child returns the
back pack on Monday and
the process starts again. In-
terfaith Emergency Serv-
ices is a not for profit
organization established in
1983 to provide emergency
assistance to individuals
and families in crisis. Inter-
faith Emergency Services-
Serving the Least, The Last
and The Lost.
Food drive donations will
be collected at the Hospice
of Marion County Thrift
Stores and the donations
will be delivered to Inter-
faith Emergency Services


headquarters on Aug. 23.
The most needed items are:
individual size/servings of
cereal, milk (shelf-stable,
non-refrigerated), juice
boxes, fruit cups, pudding
cups, canned soup, maca-
roni and cheese, crackers,
snack bars, canned pasta,
canned meat and snacks
(no candy-pretzels, cookies,
raisins.) For additional in-
formation on Interfaith
Emergency Services please
see their website at: inter-
faith-marion.org.
Hospice ofMarion County
Thrift Stores are at 10325
S.E. Highway 441, ( K-Mart
Shopping Center), Belle-
view; 6114 S.W State Road
200, (Jasmine Square); and
7578 S.E. Maricamp Road,
(Heather Island Plaza) in
Silver Springs Shores. The
stores are open Monday to
Saturday 9 a.m. 4 p.m. Do-
nations are accepted daily
from 10 a.m. 3 p.m. The net
income from the Thrift
Shops goes directly to pa-
tient care services.


Radio club meets


The Friendship Ama-
teur Radio Club held its
monthly meeting on July
12 at the Sheriff's Office
Brian Litz Building on
State Road 200.
President Arnold
Hansen, W3BPP along
with other members,
demonstrated several of
the ARRL educational
programs. The club mem-
bers become exposed to
"Ham" radio related sub-
ject matter, making it edu-
cational for those who
may choose to earn a li-
cense or perhaps to up-
grade. The ARRL
provides a variety of pro-
grams, enabling the club
members to remain cur-
rent on transmission tech-
niques and on the much
newer equipment. This
"hobby" has become in-
creasingly exciting with
the newer transmission
techniques. The club
plans to continue to pro-
vide programs that will
maintain the members' in-
terest.
We urge all members to


be present for these
demonstrations. The
club's website continues
to show both the business
and secretary minutes.
Since the club how has a
computer projector, more
programs will be planned
for the membership.
The FARC is open to all
"Hams" and their fami-
lies. IF you are interested,
and not currently li-
censed, the FARC has in-
structors who can assist in
teaching theory, to help
you earn your license.
The FARC meets are the
Sheriff's Office on State
Road 200 the second Mon-
day of every month. We
have members who can
offer their expertise in
radio and computers. The
club's website continues
to inform members of the
many activities being of-
fered.
The next schedule
meeting will be Aug. 9 at
1:30 p.m. For additional
information, call Edward
Brendle, KA1INC at 352-
873-4354.


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Ins/Lij tC044879
WofiGuaranteed
TESSEEBER, JRI
ROOFING
REROOFING REPAIRS
(352) 266-4935
(352) 615-0248
Free
Estimates F



No Job Too Small
Experienced Licensed / Insured
R.A. Jarboe
Ceramic Tile Inc.
Ceramic Tile Kitchens
Bathrooms Entryways
Home: (352) 861-9698
Cell: (352) 620-4475
RICH JARBOE




TO

ADVERTISE


Call Pauline

854-3986


H HOWARD'S
HOME
REPAIRS
Garage door openers
Shelving/Storage systems
Roof gutters & downspouts
Trim carpentry Painting
Small furniture hauling
Flooring
SAll your "Honey-Do" jobs
Howard Richardson
854-9136


LEHMAN PAINTING &
PRESSURE WASHING
/- Over 30 Years
SExperience
S Residential
*Commercial
*Interior *Exterior
All Work Guaranteed
Free Estimates
Call Hank Lehman
352-873-2037


4&tadue1d eeiu4uctt
Installations by Brian
CBC1253853

352-628-7519




Siding, Soffit & Fascia, Skirting,
Roofovers, Carports, & Screen Rooms.
IMJTT11i1 i iT 11441 V l IIi l I I I I I I I I Ii liEI11


TW Stone *Rock
Sodding Mulching
Mowing Borders
Landscaping
352-572-9488
SLic/Insured Free Estimates


Lawn.
Service
by Steven
Serving the SW 200 Corridor
MOW, TRIM, EDGE, BLOW
Bush Trimming Mulching I More


352-291-1213
ooov Free estimates


Serving Marion County Since 1971
Wayne "Scotty" Flynn
Vinyl Siding
Metal Roofing
SRoofovers
* Room Additions
SScreenrooms
SGlassrooms
SGarages
General Contractor LLC
I l.: .m::' 11685 SE. Hwy 301 Belleview
352-307-1752
Cell352-875-6470
State License RG0023490 00BNT



KWH
Cabinet Installation
and Specialty Woodwork
REMODEL
KITCHEN & BATH
Also specializing
in re-laminating
Kenny Haworth Jr. r-
552-266-6771
Licensed & Insured





STARTING AT
S'1,195
... Includes Pressure Washing,
Sealer if house is chalky,
SCaulking all windows & doors,
S 2 coats Sherwin William's
.a 25yr. warranty
Driveways Pavers
All work guaranteed
Call 572-9490 Mike
Licensed Insured


WILSON AIR SERVICE

A/C PROBLEMS?
* We Service All Brands
* Repairs
* Replacement
* Free Second Opinions
* 24-HR. Service
,352-208-4641
Locally Owned & Operated
License # CAC1816140




TO

ADVERTISE


Call Pauline

854-3986





C&B Clock
Repair Sales -
All Types of Clocks
HOWARD MILLER
AUTHORIZED SERVICE
HOUSE CALLS WATCH BATTERIES
In Anything & Everything Antiques,
South of Jasmine Plaza
CELL: 352-274-0941
352-208-5868
N Bill Buss & Cliff Mezqer r

OSECLA ING


Castle Carpets
& Interiors
Laminate Tile Wood
Carpet Shutters & Blinds
Shop at home service available.
Mon.-Fri. 9-5 Sat. ByAppointment
854-3939OFE- w
6715 S.W Hwy. 200
-S.9




(ROOFING)
JOHN S. ROOFING
We specialize in
Re-roofing & Repairs.
State Registered #CCC058187

625-1864
0005F2 -.m


Patrick's A-1
Home Services
Free Estimates/Senior Discounts
Driveway Cleaning & Painting
Powerwashing Gutters Cleaned
Interior & Exterior Painting
Window Cleaning & Odd Jobs
Carpet Cleaning and Repair
Building Decks, Concrete & etc.
Toilets, Faucets, etc.
We Fix It All
620-0065 CI
or 895-8826
Patrick Vogt- Owner

WlJIJI.NDWW HIN


House WINDOW
Cleaning WASHING
by Janet G UYS
Weekly Monthly FREE
Your Hours
Will do heavy ESTIMATES
cleaning

INSURED VETERAN OWNED
tl1ILt,- 2J J-il INSURED VETERAN OWNED









Nationally, locally, and individually, Social Security makes a difference


ers who become disabled
and families in which a
spouse or parent dies.
Today, about 159 million
people work and pay Social
Security taxes. More than 53
million people receive
monthly Social Security
benefits. In 2009 alone,
r Adon those benefits came to
Wi I Im about $675 billion.
In addition to the na-
tional impact Social Secu-
ocial Security reaches rity has on the U.S.
almost every family in economy, there's no denying
the United States, and the difference it makes in
at some point touches the communities all across
lives of nearly all Ameri- America. In neighborhoods
cans. It not only helps older around the nation, the ben-
Americans, but also work- efits paid help more than


SOCIAL


just individual beneficiar-
ies. These people spend
their benefit payments at
the local grocery store, the
local clothing store, depart-
ment stores, and mom-and-
pop shops. Benefits are
used to pay for goods and
services that sustain the
local economy, keep local
farmers farming, local re-
tailers retailing, and local
contractors contracting. In
some counties, as much as
30 percent of the population


receives Social Security
benefits and those benefits
make up as much as 20 per-
cent of the local economy
Both at the national and
local level, Social Security
makes a difference. The av-
erage payment for a retired
individual is $1,169 a
month, which represents 40
percent of income for an av-
erage retired person. The
monthly payment for a dis-
abled person averages
$1,065. For the widow or
widower of a working fam-
ily member, the average
payment is $1,104. These
are real numbers that help
many individuals make


ends meet.
The payments made to
beneficiaries help individu-
als and families to stay
afloat. But the byproduct is
that these individuals are
using their benefits to help
keep the economy going.
It's clear that Social Se-

COMMUNITY


Tops meets on Fridays
We welcome you at Tops
Chapter 678. You will find
our members friendly, car-
ing and happy people. Visit


curity makes a difference
on a national, local, and in-
dividual level.
To learn more about So-
cial Security, visit www.so-
cialsecuritygov
Adon Williams is Social
Security District Manager
Ocala.

with us about healthy eat-
ing for a healthy life.
We meet at Joy Evangeli-
cal Lutheran Church, State
Road 200, on any Friday at
9 a.m. First meeting is free.
For more information, call
Judy at 291-7526 or Jan at
854-0775.


Roy's Lawn
& Home Services
Lawn Maintenance
Handyman Services
Pressure Washing
S (N su-r)S inS Cle ai n







( PAINTING
& PRESSURE
WASHING HOUSES
Interior Exterior
Exc. References
10% Discount 55+


I. E
2-0 35-4798


11T1TRY SoU0

Lawn Maintenance
Gutter
Cleaning & Repair
Pressure Washing
Low Prices
Call Kevin
352-302-6632



Lord Appliance Service
Over 30 Yrs Experience
Repair on All Makes & Models
* REFRIGERATORS & FREEZERS
WASHERS DRYERS
SRANGES/OVENS
SAIR CONDITIONING
HEATING GARBAGE DISPOSALS
1 Year Warranty on All Parts FAST
Free Service Call if Work is Done SERVICE
Senior Citizens Ul
Discount
CFC Certified
&InsuredL
68o0o206 =


Free Sink with Every Makeover
* Showers Granite Countertops
*Formica Cabinets *Wilsonart !
SCabinets Refaced Tile And much mores i
All Types of Remodeling Free Estimate
352-895-4445
All work ... r' CRC1326520 L
Lic. & Ins. Enjoy Life ~ Enjoy Your Home ..



Acrylic, Glass a 16P 7'T ARAGE
Vinyl Windows SCREEN DOOR
Custom Made for
Your Screen Room Starting at


Includes: Deluxe Rubber Rollers, 8" kick-
NSTRUCTION plate, double threshold. 18/14 charcoal
CRC058138 screen, handles, locks and come-alongs.
Optional screen choices.
465-4629 Mobile Phone 362-5277



MOWING
LlARE DGING
71 TRIMMING
WOWl 352.598-9063


Wow! $40per month
SWow $4 contracts
Family Owned and Operated. Lic/Insured.


No Home Too Far
HOUSECLEANING BY
DIANA
"Military White Glove Cleaning"
Professional &
Guaranteed
Low Rates t
Supplies Provided
First Time Cleaning
No Extra Fee$$!
629-6071*207-3428 |
Licensed with references



SHAW IRRIGATION REPAIR
Exclusive Service/Repair Specialist
S23 years of -," =
experience _
* Licensed and
Insured
comp #8715
Steve Shtaw
352-624-25331


* aslc, rremIum,~ & uO Lawncare rackages

per month



rJ:11INIJ:: JJ


Accurate Underground
Systems LLC
(352)445-1403
Licensed #10719 & Insured


KPW ENTERPRISES, INC.

YOUR HANDYMAN CONNECTION 1
FREE Estimates ~ Go Green & Save Big $$$ -
1 Year Warranty on All Labor No Job TOO BIG or TOO SMALL
* Kitchen & Bath Repair/Painting Carpentry, Tile, Laminate Flooring
* Fencing/Drywall/Pressure Washing Custom Built Storm Shutter
Ask about our Pay by the job -
Home Maintenance Contract Not by the hour
CALL KEVIN 352-250-1050 kpwenterprises@embarqmail.com



VERR V JIARTV'
IRRIGATION LLC. 3398 S.W.74thAve., Bay 101, Ocala
Seasonal Special w
$ 49 5 Reset Controller -
SAdjust Spray Heads to Correct Spray Pattern
Complete System Inspection
We will beat any written estimate on irrigation repairs or installation.
Certified Irrigation Auditor Call for details. R S"
Member of Florida
SIrigationSociety 352-237-5731
SComp #7085 Serving Marion County Since 1982 Licensed* Fully Insured


IT "PAYS" TO CONSERVE ENERGY.....
replace your old heating and cooling system with a high efficiency
system and you'll receive up to $1,500 in tax credits.
As always, our Comfort Club Maintenance Agreement
members receive additional discounts as well!
Call us today for details and your free replacement estimate!
DUNNELLON-MARION CITRUs 47
Licensed & Insured #CAC 1813249 489-3917


Mowing Trimming
Edging
Pe,
Drop Off Dumpster Service
Licensed + Insured
Residential + Commercial
S352-274-2669


BOB'S
SCREENING SERVICE
We Re-vinyl Soft Windows
Complete Rescreening of
Garage Door Screens
Porch Enclosures Patio Doors
Window Screens Screen Doors
Serving Senior
Citizens
Over 30 Years
FFree Estimates
352-586-8459


1A gMERS IRAI1r
IRRIGATION
Proudly watering your lawns and
gardens for over 25 years!
FREE ESTIMATES
Service and Repairs
All makes and models
of sprinkler systems.
Call John
(352) 342-4850


WEBER'S
LAWN CARE
"Becaue We CareAboutYourLawn"
Once year driveway cleaning
with 1 year signed contract
SComplete Maintenance Landscaping
ResiComm. Lic.lns.
Serving SW area since 1995
SCOTTWEBER- Owner
(352) 732-0620



Troy's
Computer Clinic
We Come To You
Serving Marion, Citrus, Lake and Sumter Counties;
working around your schedule.
SCall or emailfor appointment
(352)817-2834
troy@troyscomputerclinic.com
Repairs are done on-site.We specialize in:
Hardware and Software Repairs
Virus and Spy-ware Removal
Home/Office Netwc I .. i ... I.... 1
Custom Builds -( ... h II. ... ,,,,,........
http://www.troyscomputercliic.om



GLADY9
CLEANING
SERVICE


MOVE IN/MOVE OUT
SENIOR DI9COUNT9
*:FREE EgTIMATE9
352-861-0665
Licensed Bonded Insured


I, Im m I GARAGE DOOR SQUEAKING NEED REPAIRS?
|I l 3 Tune Up Special

o 1o 1 $4995
WITH COUPON
II I II II II II SAPE CHECK ADJUST SPRINGS&CABLES
CHECK SAFETY REVERSE ON OPENER LUBE & ADJUST DOOR
Master's Touch Garage Door Service

352-216-0060
00054PM Jeff O'Cull Owner


DECORATIVE CONCRETE COATINGS
Any Color and Design
* Driveways Patios River Rock Cleaned
* Garage Floors Crack Repair & Sealed
* Walkways Rust Holes Repaired Pavers Cleaned &
* Pool Decks Rust Removed Sealed
COMPARE OUR RATES AND WORKMANSHIP
STARDECK COMMERCIAL PRODUCTS CM
SINCE 1978
NON-SKID CHEMICAL RESISTANT
352-873-6041 CELL 352-572-6192 |
Licensed FREE ESTIMATES Insured 8


26 Friday, July 16, 2010








A A A~hk4I'I-1iW.~.1,,


Friday, July 16, 2010 27


5rn 01 A ~c A ~I A ooIEIEEA E%


C t SOU T H M A R I O N IL L LMAI A LM IiCAU MU, CANCELLATIONS Advertisements may be canceled as soon as
CALL Toll Free 1-877-676-1403 results are obtained. You will be billed only for the dates the ad actually appears
in the paper. Deadlines for cancellations are the same as the deadlines for plac-
9:00 am 4:00 pm ing ads, excpt for specials.
(DEADLINE 4:00 pm TUESDAY) ERRORS Be sure to check your advertisement the first day it appears. We
SSDSwill not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion. Adjustments are
CAmade only for th portion of the ad that is in error.
IDclassified does not constitute endorsement bY WE ACCEPT
South Marian Citizen. We make every effort
screen out advertising that may not be leiti-
Smate. However, since we can not guarantee the
legitimacy of our advertisers you are advised to
,be careful of misleading ads and take caution
when giving out personal information.-


$99.95 FLORIDA CORP.
$154.95 FLORIDA LLC
Complete & Includes
State Fees, Company
Book & Seal. Free
information packet:
www.amerilawyer.com
or call
Miami-Dade...
(305) 854-6000
Broward ...
(954) 630-9800
Tampa...
(813) 871-5400
St. Pete ...
(727) 442-5300
Orlando ...
(407) 898-5500
Toll Free ...
(800)603-3900.
Spiegel & Utrera. PA. L.
Spiegel, Esq., Miami.
LOCALLY SERVING
40 STATES
Divorce $50 $300*
Money Back
Guarantee!
Covers children, etc.
*excludes gov't fees
1-800-522-6000 ext.
700 Baylor &
Associates, Est. 1973

VONAGE
Unlimited Calls
Around The World!
Call the U.S. AND 60+
Countries for ONLY
$24.99/Month
30-Day Money Back
Guarantee.
Why Pay More?
1-877-872-0079




Good Shepherd
Memorial Gardens
3 Burial spaces + 1
vault. Best Offer
(352) 854-8901




Billing Specialist -
ES

The Centers is seeking
detail oriented Billing
Specialist for our
Emergency Services
program. Must be
available to work 2nd
or 3rd shifts, including
weekends. Duties in-
clude data entry spe-
cific to medical bill-
ing, certify financial
eligibility face to face
with mentally ill pa-
tients, enter billing
codes for services
rendered (training
provided), and per-
form various other
billing related duties.
High School diploma
or GED equiv & 1 yr
exp reqd. Salary
$9.00 to $9.91 per hr.
Full benefits pkg.
DFWP/EOE Fax or
e-mail resume to HR,
The Centers, Inc.,
(352) 291-5580,
iobs@thecenters us
For more info visit
www.thecenters.us
Position Closing Date
is 7/21/10

Children's Thera-
pist

The Centers is seeking
Masters Level
Children's Therapists
in Marion & Citrus
County programs
with minimum of 1 yr
exp working with
children/adolescents
in providing individ-
ual, group & family
therapy, Outpatient
& In school/home
(TBOSS) counseling
positions available.
Full benefits pkg
DFWP/EOE Fax or
e-mail resume to HR,
The Centers, Inc.,
(352) 291-5580,
iobs@thecenters us
For more info visit
www.thecenters.us
Position Closing Date
is 7/21/10


easy it is to make money
with the classified
TOn-L- F67E-4E
1-877-676-1403
CitizenhN-


Licensed
Therapist

The Centers is seeking
Florida Licensed Ther-
apists for our Marion
& Citrus County
programs. Ability to
Supervise desired.
Must have 5 yrs re-
lated exp with a
broad knowledge of
psychotherapeutic
theory & practice.
Submit Salary Req.
Full benefits pkg
DFWP/EOE Fax or
e-mail resume to HR,
The Centers, Inc.,
(352) 291-5580,
iobs@thecenters us
For more info visit
www.thecenters.us
Position Closing Date
is 7/21/10


RN / HSA
Will have managerial
responsibilities(both
administrative and
clinical) for the
medical unit.
Administers and
coordinates the
medical/dental
/psychiatric services
for the unit. Is on
24-hour call to
respond to emergen-
cies. Ocassional
weekend hours.

Competitive pay rate
Benefit package
Apply in person at:
CYPRESS CREEK
2855 W Woodland
Ridge Dr.
Lecanto, FL 34461
Or fax resume to
352-527-2235

Drug Free Workplace
EEO





NEWLY
LICENSED
LIFE/HEALTH
INSURANCE
AGENTS

FASTEST GROWING
AGENCY
in Florida is expand-
ing in the Ocala
area. Selling all A
rated companies in-
cluding BlueCross
Blue Shield. Great
agent opportunities
are available. Call
Joe at 352-854-2100
or email
insinnovations@
aol.com





** BODYGUARDS
WANTED**
FREE Training for mem-
bers. No Experience
OK. Excellent $$$. Full &
Part Time. Sign on Bo-
nus. 1-615-228-1701.
www.psubodyguards.co
m (cpf)

Government Jobs-
$12-48/hr. Full
Benefits/Paid Training.
work available in areas
like Homeland Security,
Law Enforcement, Wild-
life & more!
1-800-858-0701 ext. 2004
(cpf)




BURIED IN CREDIT
CARD DEBT over
$10,000. We can save
you thousands of dol-
lars. Call Credit Card
Relief for your Free
Consultation.
1-866-640-3315. (cpf)


FINANCIAL DISTRESS?
BETTER BUSINESS
BUREAU
"A" rated company
can help immediately!
Credit cards? Bills?
Collections harass-
ment? Need relief?
Call Ancora Debt Solu-
tion 1-888-790-4660 X10.
(cpf)


AIRLINE MECHANIC
- Train for high paying
Aviation Career. FAA
approved program.
Financial aid if
qualified Job place-
ment assistance. Call
Aviation Institute of
Maintenance
866-314-6283

HIGH SCHOOL
DIPLOMA!
Fast Affordable &
Accredited PACE
Program Free Brochure.
Call Now!
1-800-532-6546 ext. 16
www.continental
academy.com

NEED YOUR HIGH
SCHOOL DIPLOMA?
Finish from home fast
for $399! Nationally ac-
credited. EZ pay.
Free brochure.
www.diplomaathome.c
om Call 800-470-4723





Vendors Wanted
For a CRAFT SHOW
FRIDAY, OCT. 29 and
SATURDAY, OCT. 30
1st Annual Craft show
First Presbyterian
Church, Crystal River.
For more info
Call: 795-2259





ASSEMBLE MAGNETS &
CRAFTS from Home!
Year-round Work!
Work! Excellent Pay! No
Experience! Top US
Company! Glue Gun,
Painting, Jewelry.
More! Toll Free
1-866-844-5091 .(cpf)

NOW HIRING:
companies desper-
ately need employees
to assemble products
at home. No selling,
any hours. $500 weekly
potential. Info.
1-985-646-1700 DEPT.
FL-820. (cpf)





BRUNO'S
TREE SERVICE
Trimming, removal,
debris clean-up.
Reliable service,
reasonable prices.
Lic./Ins.
17 yrs. exp. Free est.
(352) 438-4204

FRANKS TREE
SERVICE
"Guaranteed
Lowest Price
Trimming
Removal
Hauling
FREE ESTIMATES
(352) 274-6953 Cell
Lic# 0867994

GOOD NEWS TREE
SERVICE
Stump Grinding
Trimming/Removal
Free Estimates
Licensed/Insured
"Our Prices Are
Good News"





AVIATION
MAINTENANCE /
AVIONICS Graduate in
14 Months. FAA
Approved; financial
aid if qualified. Job
placement assistance.
Call National Aviation
Academy Today!
1-800-659-2080 or
NAA.edu

NEED YOUR HIGH
SCHOOL DIPLOMA?
Finish from home Fast
for $3991 Nationality ac-
credited. EZ pay. Free
brochure.
www.diplorrathorrme.com
Call 8004704723.
(cpf)


DIRECTVSAVE $29/mo
For A Year! No
Equipment/Start-Up
Costs! Free HD/DVR
Upgrade! Other pack-
ages start $29.99/mo!
Ends 7/21/10. New cust
only, qual pkgs.
Call DirectStarTV
1-800-216-7149
DISH-BEST OFFER EVER!
$24.99/mo (for 1 year).
120+ Channels. FREE
HDIFREE DVR Upgrade!
PLUS. Call NOW & SAVE
over $3801 CALL
1-866-573-3640.


WANTED 20 Homes
to showcase our Solar
Products and Lifetime
Exterior Paint. Call to
see if your home
qualifies. CR016377
1-877-292-3120.



SECURE BOAT STOR-
AGE AND LAUNCH
from Ozello St. Martin's
Marina $100/mo. Fish,
Kayak or short ride to the
scallop field. Boat detail &
tune ups. 352-422-1284
Mark or 795-0505




ELDERLY SITTER
CALL ANY TIME
background check
okay
(352)860-1426




ANN'S HOME
KEEPING.
20 yrs. exp.
Licensed
References
Reasonable Rates
(352) 489-7616
HOUSEKEEPER
Seeks P/T work Rea-
sonable. References
Available.
(352)465-1126/eve




All Wood
Cabinets

Free Design
Call Drew
352-484-5677





Steve's

Handyman

Service

(352) 854-4927
005DOF




CHAD'S WATER
WORKS PLUMBING
Repairs, remodel,
new construction.
10% disc.for seniors.
L.C.# CFC1427646
(352) 598-2557


A-I LADY BUYER!
20 YRS. IN AREA
HIGHEST PRICES
PAID ALWAYS
BUYING!
JEWELRY
GOLD & SILVER
VINTAGE COSTUME
JEWELRY
STERLING SILVERWARE
MILITARY ITEMS
MEN'S WATCHES
GUNS, VINTAGE
FISHING TACKLE
POTTERY, PAINTINGS
ANTIQUES &
COLLECTIBLES
352-344-3809

Membership In
Rainbow Rivers Club
Fantastic Deal!
Selling for Transfer fee
of $184.50. Annual
dues of $325.36 have
been paid for re-
mainder of 2010.
Purchase of New
Membership cost
$795. Initial payment
for 3 years with $360
annual dues thereaf-
ter.
This transfer member-
ship comes at a sav-
ings of $804.86.
Club offers a fun and
relaxing place for
family and friends.
Discount boat rentals:
free canoes and
kayaks; clubhouse
with billiards, swimm-
ing pool, cards and
bookclub; discount
cabin rentals, nature
trails; wildlife; group
activities; ect.
Moving out of state.
(352) 465-7543

PROFLOWERS
Christmas Decor and
Holiday Flowers
& Other Gifts starting
at $19.99. Go To
www.Droflowers corn/Elfto
getan EXTRA
15% OFF Or Call
1-877-697-76971

SWIM SPA
LOADED!
LOADED!

4 Pumps, Light
Heater, Deluxe
Cover, Retail $18,900.
Never used $8995.
HOT TUB, seats 5,
lounger $1595.00.
Can deliver.
727-851-3217





CA$H FOR GUNS &
GOLD, Concealed
Weapons Course
Gunslingers 341-4867


GUN SHOW
Ocala National
Gaurd Armory

Sat July 17th
9am-5pm
Sun July 18th
9a-4pm

Bring your Guns
to sell or trade,
GunTrader








CASH PAID
for your unused,
unexpired & sealed
Diabetic Test Strips.
Most brands consid-
ered. Call Linda
888-973-3729 for
details! Or
www cash4diabetic-
supplies.com





CHOW PUPPIES CKC
Registered. 3 Blue, 1
Blonde and 1 Cinnamon.
$350.00 503-3271





$650 Mo. Assume
Mortgage or low
down payment, 4/2
DW, new carpet,
W/D ceiling fans,
stove refrigerator,
Hernando off 486
(352) 568-2500






PALM CAY 55 +
2/2, Family room,
screened porch, $700.
mo. including mainte-
nance fee. Owner
agent. (352) 895-9439

PINE RUN 55+
2/2/2 Amenities fees
included. Free basic
cable, Newly painted
Inside/out. Lots of tile &
storage space. Many
upgrades. Inside laun-
dry w/washer&dryer.
Lawn care not incl.
$675 mo. 352-425-7722;
352-854-8155


PUBLISHER'S
NOTICE:
All real estate advertis-
ing in this newspaper is
subject to Fair Housing
Act which makes it ille-
gal to advertise "any
preference, limitation
or discrimination based
on race, color, religion,
sex, handicap, familial
status or national origin,
or an intention, to make
such preference, limita-
tion or discrimination. "
Familial status includes
children under the age
of 18 living with par-
ents or legal custodi-
ans, pregnant women
and people securing
custody of children
under 18. This newspa-
per will not knowingly
accept any advertising
for real estate which is
in violation of the law.
Our readers are hereby
informed that all
dwellings advertised
in this newspaper are
available on an equal
opportunity basis. To
complain of discrimina-
tion call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777. The
toll-free telephone
number for the
hearing impaired is
1-800-927-9275.




OPPORTUNITY





FOR SALE BY
HOMEOWNER
2/2/11/2 End Villa.
Lots of extras. $103,300
Check list #0RL27190
forsalebyowner.com
352-861-5666





CHATMIRE
4/2 Frame Home
Needs some repair
$35k
Possible Owner
Financing
352-465-3380;
352-342-2849






Golf Course Lot on the
Twisted Oaks 8th Hole
Public Utilities, view of
the green & pond
Asking $55,000
Call 352-249-8118


Yanmar Deisel Tractor
Model #YM2200, 26.5
HP 2003, 96.3 hrs.
w/ brushhog & E-Z pull
tandum-axle trailer
GVWR. 7,0001bs 2006
$6,200 both obo
(352) 795-2749, Jim




DUNNELLON
Fri. & Sat. 8am-lpm
MOVING SALE!
Furniture, tools, fishing
gear, kitchen items,
yard tools,
ladders, misc.
19783 SW 93rd Lane
Rd. Rainbow Springs
DUNNELLON
Moving Sale Rainbow
Springs Country Club
Estates. Fri. & Sat. 7A./?
Furn., appls. & hse.
hold items. 9583
S.W. 195th Circle.



Pasture & Hay Field
Spraying. Army Worm,
Weed Control. Over 5
Yrs. Exp. (352) 303-9202




MINOLTA X 700
35MM camera with
28mm lens, 50 mm lens
and zoom 70 to
210mm, flash unit all in
like new condition.
$100 Takes all. 861-0321


Name


Addr

City


Phone

10 Words *$6.95 Per Week *420 For Each Additional Word Pricing Includes Online *All Ads Must Be Prepaid *All Credit Cards Accepted

1. 2. 3. 4. 5.

6. 7. 8. 9. 10.

11. 12. 13. 14. 15.


10WRS 69 +40A OD(ncue Oln) OA


For your convenience, mail with payments to South Marion Citizen
office at 8810 SW SR 200, Unit 104, Ocala, FL 34481 or call...

C S 0 U T H M A R I 0 N


iting S.R. 200 Communities & Businesses
Serving S.R. 200 Communities & Businesses


GEORGIA LAND &
HOMESITES Beautiful
country subd. just off US
1. Great Investment!
Half Acre tractsw
$75/month 7 up. MH's
welcome. Others
available.
www.HickoryHammockP
roperties.com
Owner Financing
912-585-2174;
912-526-9964
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS Beat the
heat & head to the
mountains! Book your
vacation today; even
the family pet's wel-
come! Monthly rentals!
Foscoe Rentals
1-800-723-7341
www.foscoe
rentals.com



BEAUTIFUL TENNESSEE
Mountain lots, breath-
taking views. River
access. Ideal for fishing,
hunting,
ATV/horseback riding.
Near Dale Hollow Lake.
Utilities. Owner financ-
ing. From $15,900.
888-939-2968.
SANTEE COOPER LAKE
AREA. South Carolina,
2 acres, near 1-95.
Beautiful building tract
$19,900. Ask about E-Z
owner financing, low
payments.
803-473-7125 (cpf)



Boats; 1000's of boats
for sale
www.floridamariner.co
m reaching 6 million
homes weekly
throughout Florida.
800-388-9307, tide
charts, broker profiles,
fishing captains, dock-
side
dining and more.




I BUY RV'S,
Travel Trailers,
5th Wheels,
Motor Homes
Call Glenn
(352) 302-0778




BUYING JUNK CARS
Running or Not*
CASH PAID $150 & UP
(352) 771-6191
BUYING JUNK CARS
Running or Not *
CASH PAID $150 & UP
(352) 771-6191


Add Up The * SUTH MARION


SAVINGS th a CitizeII


ess


State Zip


I


ess


Call Toll Free



1147747644031





28 Friday, July 16, 2010


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wonrl ruinous immons-uuaIny,'
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T$I0 Full $124
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14 l Queen.3 199...
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1 1 Full.....$139 p.
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King....$299..,
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$ Q ^ Queen.$3490090
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King....$266 p.
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I L,


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Pocketed coils, Plush Firm
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$ 4 S King....$333 .9 .
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World Famous SimmonsAnniversory,
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3 (3 pQueen.. s399
QUEE EIL K.^ (3 p. se.)


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